As one of the poorest countries in the world, treat Nepal has been virtually crippled by years of poor governance and civil unrest. With the average annual wage standing at hardly €250, order it’s not surprising that the economically impoverished condition of a child’s family is our single most encountered reason for a child not attending school. Whether an elder child has been sent to work in order to supplement the family’s income, or a child turns to the street to seek refuge from an abusive alcoholic parent at home; the problem can usually be traced back to a few ever-present factors – the most apparent one being poverty.

It makes sense then, that if we are to be truly successful in our mission, we must attempt to ensure that the families of children we assist are provided with access to sustainable incomes, sufficient to provide for their own children’s specific needs, and helped towards a dignified independence from charitable hand-outs. There’s not much long-term benefit to be had by simply paying for a child’s education indefinitely. In fact, if taken as the overall solution, it generally proves to be somewhat counter-productive – especially in terms of relieving parents of their responsibilities and creating an extremely damaging situation of dependence. It is for this very reason that we have begun investigating possibilities of working on a case-by-case basis to improve the family income generation potential of each child’s family.

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Counseling and Rehabilitation
Educational Assistance