Livelihood Programs

We are dedicated to improving the lives of HIV/Aids victims, vulnerable children and orphans in the larger Ramula community. One way the organization is achieving this goal is by implementing various livelihood programs, including pig, poultry, goat, sisal, and kitchen garden projects. These programs are designed to empower individuals and families by providing them with a sustainable source of income and improving their access to nutritious food.

Pig Project:

The pig project implemented by Restoring Hopes Ministries is aimed at providing HIV/Aids victims and orphans with a reliable source of income. Participants in the project receive training in pig rearing and management, as well as access to the necessary resources such as pig feed and veterinary care. The pigs are raised and then sold, providing families with a source of income that can be used to pay for food, medical care, and education.

Sisal Project:

Our sisal farming project aims to provide a sustainable source of income for women living with HIV/AIDS. We provide training on how to cultivate and harvest sisal, as well as assistance with setting up the necessary infrastructure for processing and marketing the product. Sisal is a versatile plant with a wide range of uses, from rope-making to the production of handicrafts, and we work to ensure that those who participate in the project can make the most of this valuable resource.

Poultry farming:

Our poultry farming project is designed to provide a sustainable source of protein at the orphanage and families affected by HIV/AIDS. With this project we are able to pay kindergarten teachers as well as pay for other operating costs. We provide training on poultry farming and help with the establishment of chicken coops, as well as ongoing support to ensure the successful raising and selling of chickens. The project not only provides a source of protein but also helps to build self-sufficiency and a sense of pride and accomplishment.

Kitchen Garden:

This is aimed at improving the nutrition of HIV/Aids victims and orphans by providing them with the resources and training to grow their own vegetables. Participants receive training on vegetable cultivation and management, as well as access to the necessary resources such as seeds and farming tools. The vegetables grown in the kitchen gardens can be sold or consumed by the families, improving their nutrition and reducing their dependence on expensive and often unhealthy store-bought vegetables.

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