100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan

by Bamyan Foundation
Play Video
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
100 Scholarships for At-risk Youth in Afghanistan
Our student at Rahnaward
Our student at Rahnaward

Dear Friends and Supporters,

We are very grateful for your generous support to keep our partner schools solvent during these challenging times. With your help, we provided a lifeline to our schools in Afghanistan, scholarships to our students and supported the livelihoods of our teachers during the COVID-19 pandemic.

With your support, we provided $56,678.97, to support our students, teachers and the schools. This fund was used as scholarships, teacher stipends due to school closures, cash assistance to the most needy families and basic necessities such as masks, sanitizers and soap. Additional detail on the use of these funds is as follows: $39,328 as scholarships and teacher stipends to Marefat; $10,111 as scholarships and teacher stipends to Rahnaward; $3,896 as scholarships and teacher stipends to Baba and $3,343.97 as scholarships and cash assistance to the families of our students via our partnership with ROYA. We raised this generous amount, thanks to our partnership with GlobalGiving and donations via our website.

The schools are traditionally closed in late December until the third week of March due to winter holidays. The Afghan Ministry of Education had initially combined the academic years 2020 and 2021 due to the pandemic such that the 2020 academic year was set to span between August 22, 2020 and June 05, 2021 with the winter break in between. However, that appears to have been revised as the new academic year 2021 is set to start around third week of March instead. We will inform you as we receive more updates from our schools.

Student profiles: 
We are excited to introduce you to some of our students. Please know that we do not use their real names for safety and privacy reasons. 

Faria (Rahnaward High School):
Faria is a 7th grade student recipient of our scholarship. Her father is a security guard at a local organization. Faria is the oldest among five siblings. Faria’s main subjects of interest are math, physics and English, and she wants to become an engineer. She is preparing for her exams scheduled in March.

Mina (Marefat High School):
Mina is a 10th grade student at Marefat. She lost her father in an ISIS/Taliban attack on a mosque near the school in 2018. She and her two younger sisters joined Marefat to continue their education. Her average score in the final exams of 9th grade was 90.56 (equivalent to A). She is interested in literature and biology. After school hours, she supports her mother to provide for her family through embroidery and sewing clothes.  

Haya (Marefat High School):
Haya is a 11th grade student at Marefat. She started school as an adolescent, and passed all primary and secondary grades with a successful record. She comes from a very humble background and her parents highly value education. All her five brothers and sisters go to school.

Ameen (ROYA Mentorship Program):
Ameen is one of the nine former child laborers supported by the Foundation. She has a great attendance record at school and has done very well in her exams with an overall percentage of 90% (equivalent to A).  

Your generous support continues to make a difference in the lives of these resilient children, the teachers that educate them and the institutions that serve these communities. Once again, we thank you for your support of these schools serving the marginalized and underserved Hazara communities.

Our students at Baba
Our students at Baba
Aziz Royesh and our students at Marefat
Aziz Royesh and our students at Marefat
Our students via our partnership with ROYA
Our students via our partnership with ROYA

Links:

Share on Twitter Share on Facebook
Some of our students at Marefat
Some of our students at Marefat

Dear Friends and Supporters,

Thank you for your ongoing support of Bamyan Foundation! Your generous donations have enabled us to help prevent our partner schools from collapse due to COVID-19 pandemic. From the Foundation’s inception, it has been our focus to provide support to grassroots and community-based educational institutions in the best manner possible. Since 2016, we have provided 526 scholarships to students at our partern schools, 272 scholarships to girls and 254 scholarships to boys. Our partner schools are located in the historically marginalized Hazara communities. They are part of an education revolution that began among Hazaras after the US-led international intervention in Afghanistan and removal of the Taliban. The Hazaras were brutally suppressed under the Taliban. Since 2001, there has been a dichotomy in the approach of the Afghan Central Government and the international development assistance with respect to development and reconstruction efforts in Afghanistan – focus on the Taliban insurgency and prioritizing development resources in conflict-affected areas. In other words, development efforts followed the insurgency and as a result, peaceful areas were predominantly ignored from the international development assistance. The Hazaras overwhelmingly believe that historical and systematic discrimination and marginalization also played a major role in stopping the arrival of development assistance to their areas that have been peaceful since 2001.

Despite said lack of attention, hundreds of schools have been created in the Hazara areas of Afghanistan with minimum outside assistance. The schools have been built at local village level, where villagers tightened their belt and contributed their meagre resources towards building of schools. Some donated land and others contributed in cash and they took part in building each school, brick by brick until completion. In other words, the schools have been created by the communities in various districts, cities and provinces and sustained by the communities, and the schools enroll both girls and boys. This is a testament to a community’s resolve towards social growth, and transition within one generation towards education, peaceful norms and moderate values. Needless to say, enormous challenges remain for such transitions in an inhospitable environment and a little help from supporters abroad will go a long way. 

Our scholarship program helps such institutions in the most direct way possible. These schools are private/fee-based, and private schools play a major role educating the Afghan youth. In fact, approximately five hundred thousand youths attend private schools as public school system is not able to accommodate them. The private schools have created livelihood for nearly 5000 teachers and staff. The private schools survive based on incoming student tuition, which in turn, is used to pay for teacher and staff salaries. Our scholarship program fund covers a child’s yearly tuition, transportation, uniform and stationary costs. The fund is in turn used to cover teacher and staff salaries. In other words, your generous donations not only help a child get an education but also help the school stay solvent as the school is enabled to keep its valued and trained teachers and staff by providing them a source of income. In the process, the Foundation plays a crucial role in strengthening and empowering local communities to find the best solutions to their need – in this case educating the youth and providing them a sense of optimism for future.

Student Scholarship Update:

Upon the school reopening on August 22, 2020, we resumed our scholarship program with our partner schools. Your generosity and support made it possible. Due to the pandemic, the Afghan Ministry of Education devised the following approach:

2020 Semester 1: 8/22/20 – 12/21/20

Midterm Exam

2020 Semester 2: 3/5/21 – 6/5/21

Final Exam

2021 first and second semesters: 6/22/21 – 12/21/21

Marefat High School: Upon school reopening, we provided 92 scholarships to students at Marefat, 48 scholarships to girls and 44 scholarships to boys. We have heard from multiple students at Marefat. Pakeeza is one of them. She is a member of 12 member family with nine females and three males. The older sisters have all studied at Marefat starting from Marefat’s Adult Literacy School. Four of the girls showed great talent and enthusiasm completing all the six grades in one year. They completed the entire school period (successive grades) in six years, graduated and went to universities. Pakeeza and her siblings have also demonstrated great talent in music and are members of Marefat’s music band called “SA” (Sound of Afghanistan), which is now an established brand in Afghanistan.

Rahnaward: We provided 88 scholarships to students at Rahnaward, 48 scholarships to girls and 40 scholarships to boys. We would like to introduce you to one of our students named Sahar in 8th grade at Rahnaward. Sahar lives in a family of 14 people. Sahar’s father works as a driver earning 12000 Afs (about $150) per month that isn’t sufficient to support a family of 14. Because of his commitment to educate his children, he has brought Sahar and her two brothers and two sister to the center of the district from his village that is about 15 km away from the school, and has rented a small place for them close to the school. Sahar and her father are very happy that she has been awarded a scholarship by the Foundation. Sahar is very motivated to study and she recounts, “I studied from the first to the fifth grade in a school near our village, but I leaned nothing due to the low quality. I have been learning a lot since I have been in Rahnaward school, and I am currently in category A”. Painting and Biology are Sahar’s favorite subjects. Mr. Navid, Sahar’s teacher, often refers to Sahar as role model for other students given her dedication towards her studies. Sahar wants to be a teacher in the future.

Baba: We provided 23 scholarships to students at Baba, 14 scholarships to girls and 9 scholarships to boys. One of our student is Mahnaz, 5th grade, whose father was killed by the Taliban. She is excelling in her education at Baba and lives with her mother and two brothers and sisters. Her mother is the head of the family and works at a tailor shop to provide for her family. According to her teacher, Mahnaz is talented, polite and creative. She is interested in math and science and wants to become a doctor in the future.

ROYA: We are committed to continue our support to the nine former child laborers through our partnership with ROYA (Resources of Young Afghans), and see them continue their education this year and also help cover the fees for their upcoming winter classes. They continue their education at Royesh School and are happy to be studying in-person again. It was an extremely challenging time for students, teachers and administrators and their school have been badly affected financially. Together, we hope to weather the storm.

We thank you again for your generosity and continued support of the Bamyan Foundaton. Our collective efforts undoubtedly help with making a lasting impact towards educating the at-risk youth and the survival and longevity of our grassroots partner schools. We ask you to please share this update with others in your networks. Your assistance is greatly appreciated!

The Bamyan Foundation Team 

Sahar, our student at Rahnaward
Sahar, our student at Rahnaward
Sahar and her family
Sahar and her family
Some of our students at Baba
Some of our students at Baba
Share on Twitter Share on Facebook
Students at Rahnaward Receiving Instructions
Students at Rahnaward Receiving Instructions

Dear Friends and Supporters,

Thank you for your ongoing support of Bamyan Foundation! Your generous donations have enabled us to expand our projects and continue our support to our partner schools during such critical times when they are struggling to survive due to closures in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. This report provides an update on the current status of our programs in partnership with Marefat High School, Rahnaward High School, Baba High Schooland ROYA Mentorship Program in Afghanistan.

Schools have been closed since March 2020 due to the pandemic. Earlier in June, the government of Afghanistan extended school closures for three more months or until end of August. While COVID-19 has affected people everywhere, private schools in Afghanistan and the communities they serve, particularly those relying on scholarships, are disproportionately affected.Their primary concern is that teachers rely on salaries that are then based on tuition fees.This means many teachers and staff at private schools are left with no income due to school closures, while public school teachers' salaries are paid by the government.

There are around twenty-five hundred private schools in Afghanistan to help the country's education system due to void left by public school system. These private schools provide education to approximately five hundred thousand students and employment opportunities to about five thousand faculty and staff. Unfortunately, due to a lack of financial resources caused by the pandemic and school closures, seventy-to-eighty percent of the private schools face imminent collapse as they are unable to pay salaries to faculty and staff and cover other costs. Afghanistan's Private Schools Association has sent its concerns to the country's Ministry of Education, and the Ministry has not yet provided a promising response, according to Afghan media reports.

So far this year, our immediate efforts have been focused on raising funds to keep our partner schools solvent. Our support will help pay a stipend of $65 to each faculty and staff member at Baba, Marefat and Rahnaward High Schools. We also helped provide a stipend of $45 to each family of the former child laborers through our partnership with ROYA Mentorship Program. Additionally, our support includes a small budget for each school to help with the hygiene requirements.

We hope that our continued support will relieve some of the burden our partner schools are facing during the closure by covering the most basic necessities so they do not lose teachers and staff until they reopen their doors to students - so that they can reopen their doors!

Student Scholarship Update

We have agreed with our partner schools that, upon their reopening, we will continue our scholarship support for the same number of students in academic year 2020 as we did in academic year 2019; Marefat (44), Rahnaward (88), and Baba (23). We have already covered the tuition costs for the nine former child laborers through our partnership with ROYA Mentorship Program. We are committed to continue supporting them when schools reopen.

We prefer providing consistent support to the same students year after year until they graduate. However, we have asked the schools that in cases where students have either dropped out, relocated or graduated to be replaced with new students.

The schools have been considering distance learning by making educational materials available online. However, due to students' lack of access to the internet and their financial inability to afford the costs associated with it, online learning is not an easy option for most of the students enrolled in our partner schools, particularly those who rely on scholarships for their tuition fees. Three of the schools have recently began to offer limited alternative avenues such as providing study materials through a USB drive and allowing a few students to come into the school facilities to study on their own while following certain guidelines and hygiene requirements.

We thank you again for your generosity and continued support of the Bamyan Foundaton. Our collective efforts undoubtedly help with making a lasting impact on the lives of many during this critical time. A lack of financial resources makes those already impoverished families and communities more vulnerable to the risk of COVID-19. We ask you to please share this update with others in your networks. Your assistance is greatly appreciated!

The Bamyan Foundation Team 

Students at Rahnaward Receiving Instructions
Students at Rahnaward Receiving Instructions
Share on Twitter Share on Facebook
Zohra - Student at Rahnaward High School
Zohra - Student at Rahnaward High School

Dear Friends and Supporters,

We thank you for your continued support of Bamyan Foundation, which has helped flourish our relationships with our partner schools in Afghanistan, and increase the impact of our program on the lives of many students in need. As we anticipate the arrival of the new academic year in a little over a month, we are eager to share with you our students’ 4th quarter progress report. Additionally, we would like to reassure you that your generous donations this past year resulted in over 50% increase in the number of scholarships we provided to students. To be exact, we supported a total of 164 students at the four schools in 2019 compared to 80 students in 2018, which is a tremendous success!

We continue to receive nothing but positive stories from both students and their parents to share with you in this report. Students generally have expressed their excitement for the opportunity to attend school. Parents have conveyed their appreciation for the financial aid offered to their children, an opportunity that they otherwise are unable to afford. Below we draw your attention to additional details from each school.

Baba High School: All of our students reported outstanding attendance records, and all passed their final exams with the majority earning As and Bs. We would like to highlight a couple stories Ali Sina and Zahra shared with us. Both are among the top performing students in their classes.

Zahra just completed 3rdgrade. She is a highly talented student with a kind and inquisitive personality. She is one of the top students in her class and earned an A in her final exams. She is determined to work harder in the upcoming years and achieve her ultimate goal in the future to become a doctor and offer help to women and girls in her community. In addition to class work, Zahra actively participates in all of the school's social activities designed for students.

Ali Sina successfully completed 2nd grade. He is a super smart student, who also actively participates in the school's morning program. He represents his class in the school's monthly meetings, which shows the potential for leadership in him at an early age. Similar to Zahra, Ali Sina also earned an A in the finals. He appreciates Bamyan’s financial aid without which getting an education would have been impossible for him.

Marefat High School: All of our students at Marefat passed their final exams, and the majority earned A and B grades. We are particularly excited to inform you that eight of our students at Marefat just graduated high school, four boys and four girls. We wish Mohammad, Hakima, Rohullah, Nazifa, Ali, Rabiya, Malika, and Abdulatiq all the best with their future endeavors.

We had two students drop out of the program, and one left the school. We requested Marefat to enroll two additional students to replace the two drop-outs. The two newly added students have also passed their final exams and will move onto the next grade.

Mareena, a 10th grade student shared her story. She is a high spirited student who has attended Marefat since early grades and always been one of the top students in her class. She has consistently maintained an average score of 89.78. In addition to class work, Mareena is an active member of Marefat's Student Council. Last year, she was a candidate for the council's presidency, but lost it to a strong rival from another class. Regardless, she maintained her work with the Council. She is also the co-founder of a youth association called “Youth Mirror Association” and the “Association for Friendship and Mercy.”

Rahnaward-e Noor High School: All of our students reported exceptional attendance records, and all passed their final exams. This demonstrates the hard work and dedication of both teachers and students at Rahnaward. We highlight three students' stories here.

Roya just completed 2nd grade. Being nine years old, in addition to school work, Roya helps her parents with daily chores. Roya's mother has disabilities, but she has to work with a charity organization in her community to earn an income and support her family. Roya's father is an elderly who is unable to work outside of home. Her father always wanted to enroll Roya in school, but he didn't have the means to afford it before Bamyan Foundation's support. Roya is excited that she has passed the final exams successfully. She earned 2nd place in her class. Roya loves arts and languages. She enjoys her Dari and drawing classes. Roya is determined to try harder next year and earn the first place in her class. Roya's father is grateful for the scholarship her daughter receives from Bamyan Foundation. It has made him hopeful for her daughter’s future, and wishes for Roya to live a better life than him.

Zohra, a 3rd grade student, was determined from the beginning of the year to work hard and earn the first place in her class. Her hard work paid off and she did earn the first place in finals. She was also recognized as one the top ten students at the school. Her father is very supportive of Zohra's education. He described Zohra as "an example in every way." Zohra is passionate about learning Dari and Math. She aspires to become a capable teacher in the future.

Mosa is an inspiring 4th grade student at Rahnaward. He bikes 10 kilometers each way to get to school and back daily. This past academic year was Mosa's first year at Rahnaward. He is a hardworking and highly talented student. His final grades were in the 97 percentile. This is a wonderful news because prior to receiving Bamyan's support which enabled him to enroll at Rahnaward, Mosa had attended public school where education standards are very low. He was discouraged from learning and was about to quit school altogether and help his father in farming. Since his enrollment in Rahnaward, Mosa has become fully engaged in learning and has developed hopes for a better future. He received positive feedback from his teachers on all subjects, and he is particularly good at English. He is already able to carry on basic conversations in English. Mosa actively participates in other school activities including the morning program and attends English classes in the afternoon. He described studying at Rahnaward as a dream come true for him because he always wished to be able to attend Rahnaward, but his family was unable to afford it. Mosa's future goal is to become an engineer in the future, and help his country's reconstruction efforts.

Roya Mentorship Program: All of our students at Roya reported nearly perfect attendance records during the 4th quarter. All, but one passed their final exams and will move onto the next grade. Zainab passed most of her final exams, but fell short of passing a few. However, she still has an opportunity to move up to the next grade if she passes in retaking those few exams before the start of next academic year.

We had one student drop out of the program this past year. ROYA has replaced him with a new student and we share his wonderful story below.

Rameen, a 10th grade student, ended the year with a 90% average, among the top in his class. He improved from a B in the first half of the year to an A position in the 2nd half of the year. He had only three absences all year. Rameen has great leadership potential and served as an announcer for more than one celebration at his school. For the winter session, Rameen has decided to focus on improving his English skills. Last year, he collaborated on many projects including science projects about chemistry interactions; saving the environment; the galaxy; and cultural projects such as learning about the multiple cultures in Afghanistan; knowing famous people of Afghanistan; and learning about the Afghan flag. He has also worked on a project regarding using waste material to produce an electric car. Rameen enjoys playing sports, especially football.

Finally, as demonstrated by their stories throughout the year, many of the students Bamyan Foundation supports have suffered from financial, emotional, and sometimes even physical, in the case of child laborers, hardships. We hope that their stories continue to inspire you as much as they inspire us. We also hope that these students' progress and accomplishments in education as a result of our collective efforts inspire your enduring support for our program. We kindly ask you to share these stories with others in your networks. The more support we receive, the more students we can help pull out of various dire circumstances, and make a lasting impact on their lives. Children are the most vulnerable segment of the population anywhere and more so in the conflict driven regions where Afghanistan is undoubtedly a prime location.

The Bamyan Foundation

Mosa - Student at Rahnaward School
Mosa - Student at Rahnaward School
Rameen - Student at ROYA
Rameen - Student at ROYA
Graduation Ceremony - Marefat School
Graduation Ceremony - Marefat School
Roya - Student at Rahnaward School
Roya - Student at Rahnaward School
Share on Twitter Share on Facebook
Students at Marefat High School
Students at Marefat High School

Dear Friends and Supporters,

We thank you for your ongoing support of Bamyan Foundation! On the eve of this holiday season, we are delighted to share with you the 3rd. Quarter progress reports that we have just received from all of our partner schools in Afghanistan. Reports show that, most of our students had perfect attendance during this past quarter. Majority of the students did well in the midterm exams, and some passed with the highest grades. Below are a few students' personal stories, their educational journeys, and future goals that we have received from each of the schools.

At Marefat: We would like to introduce you to a couple students: Hanifa who comes from a low-income family of seven. She is in 6th grade at Marefat and earned 6th place in her class in the midterm exams. She is passionate about sciences and aims to pursue a degree in economics after finishing high school. Hawa is another ambitious 10th grade student at Marefat. She enjoys biology and history. Coming from a financially poor family, her father works as a janitor at one of the schools in the area. Hawa's future goal is to become a doctor.

In the last quarter's report, we were informed about two students who had dropped out of classes. We followed up with Marefat to find out more about their whereabouts. It has been confirmed to us that both students, Razia and Zaki, moved to other schools. They did not participate in the midterm exams. We are in communication with the school to determine reallocation of funds that were given to these students.

From Rahnaward: Ruqia shared her and her twin sister's story. The twin sisters are 11 years old, but this is their first year in school. Due to their older age, the school has placed them in 3rd grade and help them outside of regular class times, so they can catch up with their peers. The twin sisters lost their father before they were even born and their mother had been unable to enroll them in school due to financial challenges. They learned about Bamyan Foundation's scholarship opportunity through their neighbor. Considering that they have just started school this year, we were informed that they are making significant progress in reading and writing. They walk to school an hour each way every day, and help their aging mother with house chores both before and after school. They are grateful for the opportunity to get an education and hope for a better future.

Mostafa, a 9th grade student at Rahnaward, has shared his heartbreaking story of losing his father and his own self-determination in the face of such loss that is inspiring at the same time. Mostafa has been attending Rahnaward since last year. His father was in the Afghan National Army's Special Forces Unit to serve his country and to support his family of six. Unfortunately, earlier this year, he lost his life in a roadside bomb explosion. Mostafa remembers his father consistently encouraging him to study hard, and his promise to him that he would. Since the loss of his father, Mostafa, in addition to attending school, has taken on the responsibility to support his family by working in a chicken shop. He hates war and hopes for peace. His future goal is to become a medical doctor and treat people, particularly veterans who served alongside his father, and those who continue to serve.

From Baba: We would like to share Fatema's, a 10 year old 4th grade student, story. Fatema joined Baba in the spring of 2016. Like most of these students, Fatema also comes from a financially poor family. She failed the exams in her first semester, but has since studied hard and earned high grades. She actively participates in student activities, and is a member of the morning singing group. In this past quarter, she has been one of the top students in her class. Her goal is to become a doctor in the future and support women and girls in rural communities.

Asad is another talented student at Baba supported by Bamyan Foundation. He lost his father at the age of five and lives with his mother and three siblings. His mother works as a cook for a family. He is one of the top students in his class. Beside his regular classes, Asad studies English as well to find a better educational opportunity in the future.

Arezo, a 11th year student at Baba, in the midterm exams earned one of the highest grades among her peers. She is a smart and creative girl, and a member of the school's Creative Youth Team. She also speaks English and is an active member of Baba's social and cultural committees. Arezo is a candidate to participate in a youth conference in Canada in 2020.

At ROYA: Nearly all of our child laborer students had perfect attendance during the third quarter. They have been making significant progress in their studies, and we are thrilled to share that they are enjoying their learning journey as well. Hamidullah, a 4th grade student at Royesh Private School, in spite of missing several days of school after breaking his leg in the first half of the year, has been a strong student with an average of 85% on his midyear exams. He was one of three students chosen by the Royesh School Director to be presented with the Rising Star Award at ROYA’s 3rd anniversary celebration – honoring him for his hard work, determination, and remarkable progress.

We hope that these updates and stories inspire you as much as they inspire us. Once again, we express our gratitude for your generosity and continued kindness that enable us to extend Bamyan Foundation's support to those who are most vulnerable. With the support and encouragement of donors like yourselves, these children have been able to achieve milestones that were otherwise beyond their reach!

The Bamyan Foundation

Ruqia - Student at Rahnaward
Ruqia - Student at Rahnaward
Mostafa - Student at Rahnaward
Mostafa - Student at Rahnaward
Students  at ROYA
Students at ROYA
Share on Twitter Share on Facebook
 

About Project Reports

Project Reports on GlobalGiving are posted directly to globalgiving.org by Project Leaders as they are completed, generally every 3-4 months. To protect the integrity of these documents, GlobalGiving does not alter them; therefore you may find some language or formatting issues.

If you donate to this project or have donated to this project, you will get an e-mail when this project posts a report. You can also subscribe for reports via e-mail without donating.

Get Reports via Email

We'll only email you new reports and updates about this project.

Organization Information

Bamyan Foundation

Location: Washington, DC - USA
Website:
Facebook: Facebook Page
Twitter: @bamyanfdn
Project Leader:
Timor Karimy
Washington, DC United States
$33,979 raised of $50,000 goal
 
290 donations
$16,021 to go
Donate Now
lock
Donating through GlobalGiving is safe, secure, and easy with many payment options to choose from. View other ways to donate

Bamyan Foundation has earned this recognition on GlobalGiving:
Add Project to Favorites

Help raise money!

Support this important cause by creating a personalized fundraising page.

Start a Fundraiser

Learn more about GlobalGiving

Teenage Science Students
Vetting +
Due Diligence

Snorkeler
Our
Impact

Woman Holding a Gift Card
Give
Gift Cards

Young Girl with a Bicycle
GlobalGiving
Guarantee

Sign up for the GlobalGiving Newsletter

WARNING: Javascript is currently disabled or is not available in your browser. GlobalGiving makes extensive use of Javascript and will not function properly with Javascript disabled. Please enable Javascript and refresh this page.