We recognise the shared burden with all economic players, private and governmental sectors to provide water, electricity, transportation, energy, building schools, providing teachers training, etc…  An educated workforce is essential for stimulating long term economic growth and reducing poverty in Africa (or anywhere else).  Many organisations focus on developing countries where educational level is low but opportunities exist for high impact.  

While African communities have social capital to support each other, experience has shown that the action of educating a child, a girl child in particular, contributes highly to the development of their children and their families and wider community. Girl’s education is particularly impactful for future generations: children of educated mothers are much more likely to go to school than children of mothers with little or no education.