RWANDA ENGLISH PROJECT
We Are Helping To Rebuild Rwanda
Rwanda is an African miracle. Rwanda was a failed state in 1994. A genocide had just killed a million Tutsi and moderate Hutus, and there was no government, police, hospitals, banks, schools, or even currency. Today, Rwanda is safe, corruption free, and clean with an effective restorative justice program, universal health care, and a democratic government with over 60% women. Yes, a miracle.
Teaching Spoken English to Rwanda’s Teachers
The Rwanda English Project provides a research proven program and implementation model that teaches spoken English. Begun in 2016, the Project has served over 500 primary teachers, 750 student teachers, trained over 60 instructors, coaches and managers in an after-school program. All services are delivered to Rwandans by Rwandan primary teachers and Teacher Training College Rwandan instructors. The project director resides in the United States and visits Rwanda yearly.
LEARN ABOUT US
The Rwanda English Project
Rwanda is a changed place. No longer a country of tribalism, despair and corruption. Their history is troubled and sad.
We are educators with the collective experience of over 6 decades, fell in love with Rwanda and its people and wanted to help.
What We Do
The Rwanda English Project has taught spoken English to over 350 teachers in 17 schools, impacting over 30,000 students.
PLEASE GIVE TODAY
Help Us In Educating Rwanda’s Teachers
Our job is providing financial and technical support as well as a vision for scaling up schools and teachers. This can be very expensive. Rwanda aspires to be a middle-class economy by 2050. They want an educated citizenry to give them a seat at the international table of commerce and diplomacy. The only way we can do this is with your help.
Kigali Airport Flight to Delhi in 2 hours. There we will train teachers to teach kids in "poverty" schools spoken English, an extension of what we do here in Rwanda. Never having gone to India I am excited and ready for shock and delight. But before we leave our...
This is the week for observing instruction. We drove about an hour out of Kigali; not a great distance, but slow. We left the 'main road', asphalted, decent. Turned onto a dirt road. Dirt roads in Africa double as river beds. Long, deep channels run down the center...
Recently there have been a couple of nice articles about Rwanda. Such remarkable story. The November National Geographic is all about women. The article about Rwanda highlights the remarkable restructuring of women's role in the country and highlights how the...