Everyone on the planet has the right to a decent humanity necessary to live
life to full potential. Since our founding in 2012, Gender Files has grown steadily— and the ways in which we seek
to end gender inequality, social injustice, poverty and hunger, and economic hardships among women and girls
continue to change. From the implementation of sustainable community development projects to
our online crowdfunding program that harnesses the passion of local beneficiaries, we strive to make a societal 
impact on life-threatening challenges by being compassionate, resilience, and
empowerment among the communities we work in and with.

A few examples of how we are approaching this goal.

Empowering rural communities

Sinking Boreholes to support women

Gender Files implements community development project through programs promoting improved water, sanitation and hygiene education. With training and access to funding and other support, women groups can iprove health lifestyles and reduce on the waterborne diseases. By supporting the establishment of Water points, we also provide pathways to diversifying healthcare and improving hygiene outcomes. 

Building the capacities of women

Training women for livelihoods

Offer Skills4change training curriculum aiming to build the capacity of women and girls in rural communities so that they are able to take responsibility for their own lives. GF believes that capacity building is a potent tool that leads to genuine empowerment of women to fully realize their potential.

Our efforts are aimed at building capacity of women groups and others to advocate for investing in girls and women. This includes new tools, evidence, and solutions, as well as the opportunity to learn more about what others are doing in the field.

Supporting children's education

Ensuring children stay in School

Help children in rural school access education and health support by providing Water, Sanitation and hygiene education programmes and also ensuring quality of education by building the capacity of teachers and community health workers, including community leaders.