Aide et Action are working to make education systems more inclusive and accessible in developing countries. We support indigenous youth, youth with disabilities, young women, youth belonging to vulnerable groups, etc. face who face additional challenges in accessing employment and skills training that respect their diverse needs and abilities, while reflecting their unique realities and identities.
Since early 2018, we have been working on a specific programme in Laos that has been integrating the use of new technologies in five partner schools in three districts of Vientiane province. 619 students at nursery and primary levels are benefiting, almost 50% of whom are female. In each school, we provided five tablets, a […]
Meet Dinh Thi Xanh, 36 years old and one of the parents benefiting from our Increase Equitable Access to Quality of Education project. Under this project, we are promoting inclusive and quality education for ethnic minority and disadvantaged children in Vietnam. As well as improving the learning outcomes for ethnic minority children at primary education […]
Aide et Action is pleased to partner with Youth Star to support university graduates as volunteer leaders in marginalized communities across Cambodia. Learn more about the work 27-year-old Mastos is doing in Popork commune, Kampong Thom Province.
The difference a tuk tuk (three-wheeled small truck), a set of books and one determined woman can make to the lives of children and the creation of a reading culture in her country. Meet Ms. Ngim, mother of two, and librarian with Aide et Action’s mobile library initiative in Cambodia. Despite a fledgling local […]
We were delighted to welcome Luciano PICCOLO and Wilhelmus Age LEIJENAAR – one a former computer scientist and the other a doctor – to two primary schools of the district of Vangvieng, in the province of Vientiane, where we are working in Laos. The pair enjoyed a a half day visit to Hoauysi Elementary School […]
Laos, located in Southeast Asia, has one of the highest rates of child malnutrition in the Western Pacific Region with 44% of children under the age of five, suffering from stunted growth and development. To help address this and to help keep students in school, we are working with local communities to improve their knowledge […]
In Cambodia’s under-resourced public education system, schools do generally not have the means to provide children living with intellectual disabilities such as Down Syndrome, an education that helps them develop to their fullest potential. As a result, scores of Cambodian children with disabilities miss out on school altogether.