"And God will generously provide all you need. Then you will always have everything you need and plenty left over to share with others. - 2 Corinthians 9:8"
We are a Nationally-recognized, Non-Profit and Non-Governmental Organization with a growing team, headquartered in Ghana. We have been working with the Ghanaian community philanthropy field since 2020, and we are all about outreach and advocacy for development. Our Vision is to create a world where people are inspired by the love of God to show kindness through giving to transform lives. Our Mission is to extend the love of God to the world through giving, advocacy, and volunteering by undertaking SDG oriented projects annually to impact lives.
The driving force for all our activities as a Non-Governmental Organization is based on the ultimate love of Christ Jesus. Since inception, Our numerous programs has included visit to orphanage homes, feeding of street children, offering aid to hospitals and post-partum mothers, Menstrual hygiene awareness for both schools, and Renovation of Local Basic Schools. Our holistic selection, implementation and execution of annual projects based on the 17 sustainable development goals of the United Nations are paramount on :
The 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, adopted by all United Nations Member States in 2015, provides a shared blueprint for peace and prosperity for people and the planet, now and into the future. Our targeted Programs annually are the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), which are an urgent call for action by all countries - developed and developing - in a global partnership. They recognize that ending poverty and other deprivations must go hand-in-hand with strategies that improve health and education, reduce inequality, and spur economic growth. Below are the 10 SDGs that we have identified and the ways in which our efforts are making significant contributions.
SDG 1 seeks to end poverty in all its form everywhere. About 1 billion people still live in poverty — defined as an income of less than US $1.25 per day. The targets under SDG 1 include aiming for a world where the poor are not vulnerable to climate change, and have equal rights to economic resources.
SDG 2 seeks to end hunger, achieve food security and promote sustainable agriculture.Ending hunger also includes ending malnutrition, protecting smallholder farmers, and changing farming itself so that agriculture and ecosystems can co-exist. It also means protecting the genetic diversity of the crops we grow, while investing in research to make farming more productive, especially in developing countries.
SDG 3 seeks to ensure healthy lives and promote well-being for all.This goal includes a comprehensive agenda for tackling a wide range of global health challenges. SDG 3 also calls for achieving ‘universal health coverage’; reducing illness and death caused by pollution; and increasing the global health workforce, especially in the world’s poorer countries.
SDG 4 seeks to ensure inclusive and quality education.The targets for SDG 4 cover the need for access to university-level education, vocational training, and entrepreneurship skills, and they pay special attention to issues of equity. This goal also includes the promotion of education for sustainable development.
SDG 5 seeks to achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls.Equality and empowerment includes freedom from discrimination and violence. It also includes making sure women have their equal share of leadership opportunities and responsibilities, as well as property ownership and other concrete reflections of power in society.
SDG 6 seeks to achieve Clean water and sanitation globally.Basic water scarcity affects 40% of the global population, and nearly a billion people do not have access to that most basic of technologies: a toilet or latrine. The targets for this goal provide details for what we must do to rectify this situation, including protecting the ecosystems that provide the water in the first place.p>
SDG 7 seeks to ensure access to affordable, reliable, sustainable and modern energy for all. One of the indicators for this goal is the percentage of population with access to electricity (progress in expanding access to electricity has been made in several countries, notably India, Bangladesh, and Kenya). Other indicators look at the renewable energy share and energy efficiency.
SDG 8 seeks to promote sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth, full and productive employment and decent work for all. At least 75 million young people around the world, aged 15-24, are unemployed, out of school, and looking at a bleak future. This goal, while calling for economic growth to help close that gap, also calls for innovation and for ‘decoupling’ growth from ecosystem degradation.
SDG 9 seeks to build resilient infrastructure, promote inclusive and sustainable industrialization and foster innovation. Indicators in this goal include for example the proportion of people who are employed in manufacturing activities or who are living in areas covered by a mobile network or who have access to the internet.
SDG 10 seeks to reduce inequality within and among countries.Important indicators for this SDG are income disparities, aspects of gender and disability, as well as policies for migration and mobility of people