News

Tuesday 20 March 2018

"I EVEN FORGET TO EAT SOMETIMES!"

The Save the Children Child Friendly Space (CFS) at Kenani Refugee Transit Camp in Zambia’s Nchelenge District is a hive of activity, with over 600 children at any given time doing different activities according to their age groups. It is a popular space for children at the refugee camp, providing an escape from the trauma of running away from their home in the Democratic Republic of Congo.

Tuesday 20 March 2018

A new Home for Zawadi and Lontina

Three year* old Zawadi is a happy and healthy child, running and playing around makeshift compound at Kenani Transit Centre. She is at ease in her surroundings and with other children. At first glance, one cannot imagine that she is an unaccompanied minor whose parents no one seems to know their whereabouts.

Monday 19 March 2018

FINDING MEANING IN HELPING CHILDREN RECOVER FROM TRAUMA

The Save the Children Child Friendly Space (CFS) at Kenani Refugee Transit Camp in Zambia’s Nchelenge District is a hive of activity, with over 600 children at any given time doing different activities according to their age groups. It is a popular space for children at the refugee camp, providing an escape from the trauma of running away from their home in the Democratic Republic of Congo.

Monday 18 September 2017

PRESIDENT LUNGU DETERMINES TO LEAVING NO CHILD BEHIND

Sustainable development should be for all, rich or poor, young or old, differently abled persons, as well as those who are able bodied. We will continue to drive efforts to achieving a better life and a better Zambia for all. 

 Maria Pihlgren/Save the Children

Wednesday 16 August 2017

Jennifer opts for school over early marriage.

18 year old Jennifer, with baby on her laps, is a young mother who resides in Petauke District, about 400 kilometers from the capital city Lusaka.

She comes from Kawanga community in Kalongo village in chief Mwanjabanthu’s area. Kalongo village is a large region with several homesteads spread across the vast land. Life in Kalongo is fairly simple, with families always trekking to cultivation fields as part of their livelihood.

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