solar light campaign Energy poverty describes the lack of access to electricity and other modern energy services, and in Sub- Saharan Africa, more than 600 million people lack access to electricity. That number is rising thanks to population increases, according to the International Energy Agency. solar light campaign Without electricity, women
eliminate kerosene lanterns Across sub-Saharan Africa, millions of households are without electricity. These families are dependent on kerosene-fueled lanterns as a source of light, a solution fraught with danger. The open flame of kerosene lanterns poses a serious fire hazard in this arid region. In addition, kerosene is combustible and
Lighting up Tanzania Your one-time donation of just $15 will provide a solar lantern to an impoverished family in the Tanzanian bush, plus Lalafofofo will send you a solar lantern to keep!
Solar lanterns Tanzania In the Tanzania bush, like most of sub-Saharan Africa, two out of every three people have no access to electricity. They call it energy poverty, and it is handicapping economic development in a region already gripped by poverty. Access to clean modern energy in sub-Saharan Africa, where
gift solar lanternser To gift a solar lantern to an impoverished Tanzanian family, click here
Kilimanjaro tipping If you’re planning a trip to the Kilimanjaro region of Tanzania, you’re probably intending to climb Mount Kili, the highest mountain in Africa, an experience every bit as mystical as it is adventurous. In Swahili, the language of the local Maasai tribes, Kilimanjaro means the White Mountain. It
Tanzania solar lanterns “You have not lived today until you have done something for someone who can never repay you.” ― John Bunyan Empower a Tanzania bush family with the gift of a solar lantern for just $15, and Lalafofofo will give you one to keep for yourself!
Philanthropist and Microsoft Founder Bill Gates published a new blog Jan. 9 called “5 Reasons I’m Optimistic about Africa.” It’s a worthy share: A recent opinion poll found that the majority of Americans are optimistic about 2017. And they should be. The world, of course, faces many challenges. But year after year,