Mphunzi Community Day Secondary School is in Pinji village in Traditional Authority Kachere in Dedza district. The school lies at the bottom of Mphunzi hill and is very close to Mphunzi health centre. The school has a shortage of water. This negatively affects us, students. There is only one borehole available which caters for students, teachers and the surrounding community. Unfortunately, sometimes it dries up and students have to wait for long periods of time until it water starts again. Lack of water means that there is poor sanitation at our school.
I am Gloria Mpokosa. I am 17 years old and I am in form two at Mphunzi community Day Secondary School. On behalf of the teachers and my fellow students, I would like to tell you about the scarcity of water at our school.
My name is Aaron Misheck and I am 13 years old. There are four children in our family. I live with both parents. My father is a farmer and he grows vegetables like pumpkin leaves.
It was Monday, 8th September when the foundations for school blocks at our school were laid. One of the builders, who is also the foreman told the workers to construct very strong blocks.
I am Chimwemwe Phiri, a standard eight student at Nankhali primary school. I live in area 44 in Chochola village, which is under Traditional Authority Tsabango in Lilongwe. I was born in poor family and I have faced many problems. In our family we are four children, two boys and two girls and I am the first born and the last born is Michelle.My mother is a shopkeeper. I would like to be a nurse or doctor when I finish school.
By Chisomo Phiri, Nankhali Primary school UNICEF is building beautiful classrooms for us. I enjoy learning inside a classroom while sitting on a desk. There will be no pupils learning under a tree. We will be safe from the rains and sun. There will be no people disturbing us during class time and I will … Continue reading About the classrooms being built
Rosa Sandra was woken by a loud noise. Then she heard another loud bang and got up to look out the window. There she could see five men breaking down the door to her parent’s house. It was 2016 and the conflict in Mozambique between government troops and the Mozambican National Resistance had broken out again.
At 12 years old, Innocent Katiya might seem a little young to be an engineer. But the years he’s spent at Nankhali Primary School have given him all the qualifications he needs to help design the school’s new classroom block.
It’s a bright summer morning at Chatuwa Primary school. Children are running about and playing various games since it's their break time. The excitement continues when a UNICEF vehicle drives into the school compound. Out of the vehicle walks a young lady called Sangie. Yes Sangie, one of Malawi’s top female reggae and dancehall artists.
It is a hot, dry and windy day at Nankhali school, on the edge of Lilongwe. Most of the school is outdoors, with classes held under trees. Wherever there is a tree, dozens of children in blue school uniforms sit on the ground around a teacher, with a blackboard leant against the tree trunk.