We’d like to take a moment to recognize the engine that drives Moja Tu, co-founder Kathy Kempff. Those of us in the US see first hand how hard Kathy works and know that it’s because she loves the children we’re helping so much. However, I think the best way to
Beautiful, sweet, smiling Emmaculate is a student at Tania Integrated Centre. She was brought here by her father after their family had fallen apart and he realized he could not meet all her needs. He felt here, at Tania Centre, his daughter would be well looked after both physically and
Today Jackson is all smiles. It is the new face put on this young man by the generous donors of Moja Tu. For much of the last year, however, a smile would have been hard indeed for Jackson because his dream of becoming a journalist or a lawyer seemed to
We’re excited to announce our expansion in working with a second orphanage in the outskirts of Kenya called Sons of Manase Children’s home. After some hardship earlier this year, Beatrice, the Director of the children’s home, lost her husband, Joseph, and found herself completely alone. She prayed for some guidance
Bold, jovial, bright and hopeful are just a few words to describe this eleven year old girl, Ndulu (pronounced Dulu). Brought to Tania Centre by a caring neighbor, Ndulu was facing a stressful childhood since she along with her brother had lost their father who had been a tailor. As
Primary school in Kenya is referred to as grades 1-8 (Class one through eight) and Secondary school is high school with grades 9-12 (Form one through four). The transition to Secondary school or high school is determined by the total score a candidate obtains in the National examinations done at
We couldn’t be more excited to have Margie be part of the Moja Tu Team based in Kenya. We wanted to share her amazing story with you, learn more about why being part of Moja Tu touches her deeply and most importantly why she wants to pay it forward.
There is a common perception that starvation is prevalent throughout Africa. On a recent Moja Tu trip to Kenya with my sons, we found that perception to be untrue. The vast majority of people in Kenya did have access to food but the real issue is one of malnutrition. The
Beth Oaks is a volunteer that came to Tania Center for six weeks this Summer. We had the privilege to meet her and work with her during our stay there this July. Here are a few words that Beth shared about the Moja Tu visit on her blog….
Barbara Baggett with JB Journeys traveled with Moja Tu and shared this letter with us of her experience.
“Much has been written recently about negative repercussions from foreign aid. As a donor to various organizations, I have been personally concerned that my donations are actually beneficial. Unknowingly, well meaning donors may