These three sisters live in the flood-affected district of Chitwan in Nepal. Every year the rivers swells over the banks and enters the fields. But this year, was different. It "was like a dam had burst and the water would not stop", they said. The flood continued for three days straight. The girls were moved to a temporary camp but they've been there for weeks. Food has been distributed so there is enough to eat. But they want to return home.
Six districts in Nepal’s south are facing massive shortages of shelter, food and clean water. Your support has assisted hundreds of people affected by the landslides and floods in Nepal. You’ve helped provide the relief of essential supplies, medical treatment and counselling—thank you!
More is a small satellite village in the Parsa district. Every day its people would make their way across the Bhograha stream. They would shop in Nichuta village where they purchased basic household supplies.
Navitas is a leading global education provider, helping thousands of students obtain an education. This year, Navitas has pledged to expand your project in Nepal by providing 150 scholarships every year for the next three years! It's an incredibly generous offer that will transform Nepal for generations. That's not an exaggeration. We all know education is incredibly important. And not only is education a fundamental human right, but the sustainable transformation of the world depends on it! The United Nations have adopted seventeen Sustainable Development Goals—the framework for development goals for 2015-2030—and education is one of them. They have distinguished this goal as essential to reaching the other sixteen. Providing scholarships is one of the recommended ways we can reach this goal together.
Following flash floods and landslides in Nepal, severe shortages of shelter, food and safe water remain. This disaster has affected 75,000 families—displacing almost 20,000—and killing at least 123 people.
Leaving his remote village in the Nepali mountains, Bikash made his way to bustling city of Kathmandu. He walked for one day and then took a bus for seven hours. This trek marks the beginning of this young man’s long journey for education and to seek justice for marginalised people.