Temwa is a UK-based organisation that aims to build a sustainable future for the people of Malawi through community-based projects covering health, agriculture & forestry, schools and skills training.
The Temwa mission is to create hope for the future among the people of Malawi by:
• Providing an infrastructure to support Malawian families facing financial and humanitarian hardship, irrespective of religious orientation.
• Creating partnerships and programs to equip the local population with the skills and resources to ensure ongoing health, education, and financial stability for families and the wider community.
The first project is based in an area called Nkhata Bay North, on the shores of Lake Malawi. This remote region of around 28,000 people has no electricity, no running water and is severely affected by the AIDS epidemic. NGOs (non governmental organisations) working in the region, as well as the local government, strongly encouraged Temwa in the selection of this area, due to its strong need for basic development.
Overseen by a programme and project manager in Malawi, Temwa consists of a series of programmes that are aimed at providing sustainable community-driven development in four key areas:
Agriculture and Forestry
Temwa aims to:
- To help build a sustainable future for the people of Malawi through community-based projects
Established: December 2003
Registered Charity Number: 1101090
Full time staff: 28
Part time staff: 2
Phone number: 07738496996
Address: Kambe House, 34 Portland Square, Bristol BS2 8RGView charity accounts on the Charity Commission website
Sustainable Agricultural TrainingOur aim is to break the cycle of poverty associated with low productivity subsistence farm... More
Aids Action ClubsAids Action Clubs aim to empower orphans, school children and the community in knowledge a... More
Community ForestryDeforestation is a huge problem in Nkhata Bay North region. The idea of this project is to... More
Protecting the Next Generation (PNG)To reduce the prevalence of HIV & Aids in Malawi by influencing behavoural change in young... More