We are driven by the belief that despite the adverse set of circumstances that face communities in the third world e.g. poverty, environmental degradation, war e.t.c. parents and community leaders hope for and can contribute to a better future for their children. They possess resources, albeit non monetary i.e. land, labour, e.t.c. which if well organized, could mitigate the challenges that affect the educational infrastructure shortage in their communities.

Our approach offers the missing building blocks – the infrastructure – to support Uganda’s Universal Primary Education program and the students that can benefit from free education. Investing in infrastructure facilitates the existing programs.

Uganda’s Universal Primary Education program provides salary stipends for teachers but not construction of the classrooms in which lessons are offered. Our plan works with local communities to address this challenge by combining local resources – land and materials – with external capital and technical know how to deliver finished classroom blocks to PTA’s in the local communities. Partnerships with local communities will ensure a collective sense of ownership and responsibility for the resources we put in place, and the government’s UPE program will sustain the school’s staff over time.



It is also in these areas that we want to extend energy driven social economic transformation through cultivation and use of oil producing plants such as Jatropha at the family, corporative and commercial level for use in bio diesel driven energy products including stoves and generators.