While the cultures of different countries vary in myriad ways, they also contain
many shared values. Among these is the universal understanding that education is
a core component of healthy development. Tujatane is providing an education to 241
children whose ages range from two to sixteen years. All students come from low
The children of Tujatane typically live with their families
in mud huts. They have no running water and limited access to electricity. The huts
are typically comprised of one or two rooms which are used as bedrooms for parents
and children and a living room for all. The kitchen is an outside charcoal burner.
The shower is a grass wall to which the family brings a bucket for washing themselves.
Through education, Tujatane becomes the starting point for change. The children and
their parents understand that education will bring opportunity. You can help to make
that opportunity happen. By sponsoring a child at Tujatane, you bring assurance of
education to a child and their family.
Sponsoring costs only US$75 /
£50 per month.
Sponsorship brings many rewards. You will have the wonderful
pleasure of getting to know your child with regular school reports and pieces of
work via traditional post, which we encourage. You'll be able to follow your child's
progress through the school with these updates each term as well as emails from the
school during term time from time to time (changes in the children's circumstances/home
life or the confirmation of the safe arrival of parcels). You can provide the
cornerstone for the improvement of living conditions for the people of Tongabezi and
Does your company match donations?
Many do and employees are unaware of it. Please ask your HR department and you may be
able to double your donation, at no extra cost to yourself!
If you would like to view our annual accounts please visit
the Charity Commission here.
you would like any further information on sponsoring a child or
click on the relevant buttons below.
The Tongabezi Trust School
P.O. Box 60113, Livingstone, Zambia