Bulunda Primary School

Uganda 738 beneficiaries

Bulunda Primary School is located in Mpigi, Uganda, along the shores of Lake Victoria. There are 721 students and 17 teachers and staff totaling 738 people in need of safe toilets and handwashing.

$4,000 needed (44%)

Fausarah Kindergarten & Primary School

Uganda 386 beneficiaries

Serving 372 students in Uganda’s Kiryagonja community as a private boarding and day school, Fausarah Kindergarten & Primary School currently relies on water from pipes on the campus but continually finds its needs unmet. 

$1,900 needed (100%)

Khuluvi Primary School

Malawi 1500 beneficiaries

Khuluvi Primary School is located in Zomba District, Malawi. It has 19 classrooms and 14 teachers for a large enrollment of 1,487 students. Students walk to school from as far as 5km distance. The school was established by the Church of Central African Presbyterian, Blantyre Synod in 1973. 

$5,800 needed (83%)

Lukala Secondary School

Kenya 386 beneficiaries

Lukala Secondary School was established in the year 2005. It began in the primary school section under the leadership of Mr Simon Wasimbi, who was then the primary school's headmaster. It started with 15 students being housed in temporary structures as classrooms. The school office was shared by both the primary and the secondary sections. The school was registered officially by the Ministry of Education in 2008 and had a new principal -  Mr. Ronald Makhanu. Contributions from the community members led to the construction of four classrooms. The Ministry of Education then came in with two more classrooms. The school received a grant that enabled them to construct a laboratory. Constituency Development Funds aided in the construction of two more classrooms.  The students perform averagely in this school.

$6,000 needed (100%)

Madre Teresa de Calcuta

Nicaragua 103 beneficiaries

Project Proposal: Toilets and Handwashing Station.

$2,500 needed (59%)

Mlandege Primary School

Tanzania 295 beneficiaries

Mlandege Primary School is a government school found in the Mseke sub-village of Mlandege village in the Iringa Rural district. The school has a total number of 285 students from nursery to standard seven. Among them 140 students are girls, and 145 are boys. The school has a total number of 10 Teachers/staff members. As with many villages and schools in Iringa, the lack of safe water for Mlandege School is a major problem. The students currently waste a lot of time fetching water for domestic uses, including drinking, cleaning, and cooking.

$1,250 needed (48%)

Muggaga Secondary School

Uganda 450 beneficiaries

Muggaga Secondary School is located in Mpigi, Uganda, along the shores of Lake Victoria. There are 447+ teens plus teachers and staff in need of safe toilets, bathing areas and handwashing.

$3,800 needed (38%)

Navajo Nation - Water Delivery #3 (2024)

United States 400 beneficiaries

On the Navajo Nation, most homes that lack access to clean water in the areas that DigDeep serves require off-grid solutions to running water. Our implementing partner, DigDeep’s, Home Water System, brings hot and cold running water to homes without access to water or sewer lines, and consists of a 1,200-gallon polyethylene cistern buried underground, which is connected to a household water system. To date, DigDeep has installed almost 600 Home Water Systems across the Navajo Nation. Once the Home Water System is installed, it must be routinely filled to ensure consistent running water access. Four days a week, a truck outfitted with a 3,000-gallon water tank supplies water to households with off-grid Home Water Systems and other water storage tanks. For its water deliveries, DigDeep uses various water sources depending on availability. They use a combination of wells and Navajo Tribal Utility Authority (NTUA, the Nation’s water utility) watering points. All water sources are safe and monitored by the state and by the Navajo Nation Department of Water Resources as appropriate, all of which conduct and maintain the necessary quality tests, logs, and certifications. In 2023, we plan to bring 230 new Home Water Systems to families, each of which will need to be filled on a routine basis. Continued support from H2O for Life for this program will ensure DigDeep will be able to meet the increased demand for water deliveries, which is a critical part of ensuring reliable access to drinking water. On average, it costs approximately $53 to make one water delivery to a household on the Navajo Nation. That means that for every $636 dollars we raise, we will be able to bring clean, running water to another family on the Navajo Nation for an entire year. We are grateful for your consideration of continued support for the water hauling program.

$4,922 needed (93%)

Navajo Nation - Water Delivery #5 (2024)

United States 200 beneficiaries

On the Navajo Nation, most homes that lack access to clean water in the areas that DigDeep serves require off-grid solutions to running water. Our implementing partner, DigDeep’s, Home Water System, brings hot and cold running water to homes without access to water or sewer lines, and consists of a 1,200-gallon polyethylene cistern buried underground, which is connected to a household water system. To date, DigDeep has installed almost 600 Home Water Systems across the Navajo Nation. Once the Home Water System is installed, it must be routinely filled to ensure consistent running water access. Four days a week, a truck outfitted with a 3,000-gallon water tank supplies water to households with off-grid Home Water Systems and other water storage tanks. For its water deliveries, DigDeep uses various water sources depending on availability. They use a combination of wells and Navajo Tribal Utility Authority (NTUA, the Nation’s water utility) watering points. All water sources are safe and monitored by the state and by the Navajo Nation Department of Water Resources as appropriate, all of which conduct and maintain the necessary quality tests, logs, and certifications. In 2023, we plan to bring 230 new Home Water Systems to families, each of which will need to be filled on a routine basis. Continued support from H2O for Life for this program will ensure DigDeep will be able to meet the increased demand for water deliveries, which is a critical part of ensuring reliable access to drinking water. On average, it costs approximately $53 to make one water delivery to a household on the Navajo Nation. That means that for every $636 dollars we raise, we will be able to bring clean, running water to another family on the Navajo Nation for an entire year. We are grateful for your consideration of continued support for the water hauling program.

$2,110 needed (80%)
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