How much is a picture worth?
Ambassador / Partner / Wednesday Wisdom

How much is a picture worth?

Today’s post comes from Elizabeth Haffa, a Fellow with our partner organization Global Health Corps. During her graduate studies for an MPA at Monterey Institute of International Studies, Liz worked as a microfinance intern with the community organization Haitian American Caucus in Haiti. She spent the past year working with Action, a non-profit domestic microcenter … Continue reading »

Leave a comment Continue Reading...
It Takes a Village to Raise a Fellow
Ambassador / Wednesday Wisdom

It Takes a Village to Raise a Fellow

Today’s post comes from Devin Faris with our partner organizations S.O.U.L. and Global Health Corps. After working with refugees and people affected by HIV near Kampala, Uganda, and after numerous visits to Bujagali, he relocated to New York City to complete his M.A. in International Education with hopes of one day returning. Devin is a 2014-2015 … Continue reading »

Leave a comment Continue Reading...
Is the Playing Field Being Leveled?
Ambassador / Partner / Wednesday Wisdom

Is the Playing Field Being Leveled?

Today’s post comes from Patricia Bowen, an intern at our partnering organization Semilla Nueva. Patricia is in Guatemala working with the Semilla Nueva team to write articles about the lives of Guatemalan women, and the new technologies being developed by Semilla Nueva. Patricia is a sophomore at Boise State University studying Creative Writing and Graphic … Continue reading »

1 Comment Continue Reading...
Welcoming a New Partner: AquaAid
Partner / Wednesday Wisdom

Welcoming a New Partner: AquaAid

AquaAid International was founded in 2012 and works with community partners to design and implement culturally appropriate, results-bearing, and cost-effective water and sanitation projects. Their mission is simple: clean water for everyone, no exceptions. AquaAid currently works in the Southern Autonomous Region of Nicaragua, specifically Karahola and the surrounding farms—it takes roughly a day and a half on horseback to reach the village. Continue reading »

Leave a comment Continue Reading...