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16 June 2012 Youth Day
The Woza Moya Youth and Media team attending a week of FilmCraft media training done by Viroshen Chetty of Rebel Rabble. Viro was supported by Roy McEwan, long-time media volunteer. Check out some of their latest videos here:
“Children, know your Rights” https://youtu.be/lsJE5ah6kG4 - After a Child Protection local event in the Ofafa Valley, Oxfam supported Woza Moya Child & Youth Care Workers, Sinethemba and Thembelephi, to go to Cape Town to learn more about Child Protection with RAPCAN www.rapcan.org.za
“Making Human Rights Real” https://youtu.be/zE6oiTpOAMc- Oxfam sent Woza Moya Advocacy and Media Managers, S’Bonelo and Mthobisi, on an exchange visit to Cape Town partners to link, learn and share. Rich experiences all round!
“Afterschool Children’s Program” https://youtu.be/Sd2JVTUgJSY- Hundreds of children aged 6-18 enjoy extra mural activities and support in various ways. Soccer and Netball are very popular!
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rfeo_yu27JI Quarterly play-offs on 16 June. The final quarterly soccer and netball play-offs for 2015 were held on Saturday 7 November.
"No child without a smile" is the byline of the NGO long associated with Woza Moya.
The Hunter-Bellevue School of Nursing (HBSON) presentation on 1 December 2010 raises $ 3 300.00
A young girl and her little brother leave their rural homestead for the city when they are orphaned, and meet up with a gang of street kids. Hoping to fulfill their mothers dream, in the end they find their own.
Lizwe’s Story July 2012
A party and tribute to Gavin Harrison and Mothering Across Continents (MAC) February 2009 followed by a visits in the community to identify orphaned and vulnerable children who will benefit from the School Support Programme.
The Woza Moya Choir, made up of staff and care workers
Written and produced by Julie Friederiechse and Madoda Ncayiyana of Vuleka Projects was filmed in the Ufafa Valley. It won a prize for Best African Short Film at the Cannes Film Festival 2003 and raises awareness of the difficulties faced by the communities living amidt the HIV pandemic in rural Kwa-Zulu Natal.
Effective community development activates scaled social reflexivity, sufficient to create a tipping-point towards locally perpetuated ownership of improved outcomes. Woza Moya’s ultimate success, therefore, would be indicated by a transformed Ofafa Valley, driven by local volition, resilience and agency; where every member is healthy, well nourished, feels safe, and experiences an annual progression towards an improved future.