KWO runs nursery schools in 2 refugee camps on Thailand and in partnership with more than 70 villages in Karen State. This past week, October 2014, the Nursery Schools in Mae La Oon and Mae Ra Moe refugee camps held a competition about the story of Karen Culture. Here are some pictures from the eventsContinue reading “KWO Nursery Schools Mid-School Year: Competition, Teacher Training, and General Education”
The 2014-15 school year has begun and KWO’s 9 dormitories in 5 camps are up and running! For the 2014-15 school year, KWO has 375 students in the dormitory project. Here are some photos from Umphiem Mai and Mae La camps of the first day of school for dormitory students!
The Karen Women’s Organization’s Special Education Project works to positively impact the lives of children with special needs and advocate on their behalf to achieve basic rights. One way KWO’s SE Project is working towards this goal is through the creation of the Karen Sign Language (KSL). There are currently 7 volumes of KSL. VolumesContinue reading “Karen Sign Language (KSL) Volumes 1 to 7”
On May 20 – June 14 2013 there was follow up SE TOT for one week conducted in each camp. The town based project staff facilitated the TOT. The TOT’s 88 participants included, all teaching staff in each camp (teachers, trainers, and school directors). The topics covered in the training were
Refugee Youth Drawing Competition: 6 Winners from Mae La and Umphiem Camps and other contestants drawings. Please see the slide show below;
A visit to one Karen Women Organization ( KWO ) supported dormitory in Karen State In April 2012, I went with 5 KWO colleagues to Doo Tha Htu district in Karen State. Among other activities we also visited a student dormitory that has been supported for several years through KWO and individual friends. There areContinue reading “A visit to one Karen Women Organization ( KWO ) supported dormitory in Karen State”
KWO also runs nursery schools in IDP camps and areas in Karen State inside Burma. Children’s families have been forced to flee their villages due to conflict and attacks by the Burmese junta. Despite the circumstances we are able to provide enrichment, nutrition, and care to hundreds of children as well as training for teachers.Continue reading “Nursery Schools in IDP areas and camps”