Watson Saint Fleur is 12 but he’s never attended a day of school. He’s toiled in hardship doing household chores and peddling plastic bags of drinking water along city streets noisy with motorbikes and trucks. Continue reading “Trump Administration’s Planned Deportations of Haitians Could Bring Increase of Child Servants”
In a dining room in a wealthy district in the hills above Haiti’s capital, waiters in black outfits whisk plates of crunchy malanga fritters and creamy polenta to well-off locals and tourists. In the kitchen, the chef ladles glistening, fresh conch into a pot as his staff dice tomatoes and watercress.
In the pre-dawn hours of Feb. 18, 22 runners take off from the northern tip of Haiti.
In contrast with the generally thriving residents of Norway, people in South Sudan, Haiti and Ukraine top a Gallup survey of the most suffering countries in 2016.
A rice and beans breakfast is planned for 9:15-10:15 a.m. Feb. 26 at the Grace United Methodist Church, 318 N. Center St.
Introducing IKONDO, A Unique Mission Guest Village In Haiti
The Hands & Feet Project is a non-profit organization that provides respite care for the orphaned and abandoned children of Haiti. Founded in 2004, The Hands & Feet Project is also dedicated to creating dignified jobs that help keep families together, which is why they are proud to announce their newest initiative, IKONDO, a mission guest village located in the mountains above Grand Goave, Haiti.
Haiti marked the 214th anniversary of its political independence, acknowledging that after so many years “we are still unable to feed our people, educate our children, provide health care to our compatriots, and rebuild the infrastructure necessary for the economic development of our country”.
On May 21, 2010, April Watkins graduated with a nursing degree from the University of Texas at Austin. That same day, she left for Haiti, part of a medical relief mission in the wake of a magnitude 7.0 earthquake that had devastated the country.