FemAid sponsors individual gifted students from Pakistan Afghanistan and Kashmir.

In brief

Since 2001, we have been helpingMontelukast online kaufenteenage girls from the wretched Christian communityViagra für frauen aus der apothekein Islamabad so that they can finish school at the Hatoon-e-Fatima school . We have helped some Afghan students, refugees in Pakistan, get through their exams .Since Spring 2005,we have committed to helping four girls Najia, Feryal, Salima and Mashkan living in Kabul: what we send them helps them to pay for books and transport to school. Mashkan is being supported in the memory of our friend, Nevena Doppia who died in spring 2005 at the age of fifteen. She certainly would have been one of FemAid most creative and forthright activists. This year, we are supporting two children, a brother and sister from Kashmir whose lives were devastated as a result of the earthquake.

We want to help these particularly bright kids who really hold the future of their country in their heads and their hands! As a feminist charity, we feel it essential to support boys as well as girls, because change has to come from men and women working together for a better future.

Below see some of their stories

IN AFGHANISTAN

Sponsoring girls in Kabul

Faryal tells us her story:

My name is Faryal and I am 18 years old. I am a student of grade 12. I am very grateful to RAWA who has facilitated me get so far otherwise I would have been like hundreds of other Afghani girls who were deprived of education and peace in these two decades.

My father was martyred when I was 1 years old. I don't remember him. Then we had escaped to Pakistan to be safe, my mother and my three brothers who were also young at that time. Fortunately my mother was introduced to a few RAWA members and they helped us. We were not alone but many other refugee families were also there. Gradually my brothers went to RAWA schools. My mother also worked there teaching handicrafts . When I was 7 years old I went to one of RAWA's schools and, when I was ten, because of my talent and interest towards studies I was selected to go in one of Pakistani private schools in a city called Jehlum which was far away from my family so I had to get used to that new situation. There were many other young girls of my ag, we all lived together and were happy. We had someone very nice who took care of us and helped us with our studies. For nearly 7 years I was living in there and just in my summer vacations I went home. That was really a great time of my life and I will never ever forget it. I learned Urdu and English language beside my own mother tongue.
We had visits from RAWA members and also RAWA's supporters used to come there and they used to give us presents. We loved to arrange a small function for them just to give them a great welcome.

Luckily and unluckily due to the circumstance which changed in Afghanistan after 11 Sep. and also because we had not much aid from our supporters so our life in Jehlum was ended. It was a depressing moment for us but at least we were glad to go back to our homeland and to continue our studies there among our own people.
Now I am in Kabul and studying here, supported by RAWA. Thanks to FemAid, I can afford transport, stationery and books for my studies.
In the time I was at the hostel we had the chance of meeting RAWA's supporters and among them the most kind and loving supporter was Carol. She was very compassionate and caring. We can never forget her. She really helped RAWA a lot for running those types of orphanages. I remember once she bought for us sweets and gifts. We were really pleased by her generous nature. She used to organize a kind game and made us all play with her and also once she danced with us. That was really a lot of excitement. I wish she can always be able to help us and above all help RAWA.

Najia tells her story

My name is Najia and my mother name is Rahima, my father's name was Karim, he used to run a little shop.
I am 18 and I have graduated from High School.
I was born Kabul and I have three brothers and one sister.
During Jehadis the situation was very bad and there was war in Kabul. One morning, my Dad went to his shop; he did not return that night. When my Mom went to check, people said that he was taken away by Jehadis. We never saw him again and never had any news ever again. I was small at the time, my Mom told me this story; after that t my family went to Pakistan because they were afraid. Through mym Mom's s friend we heard about RAWA as an organization working for Afghan women, so we got in touch with them. They put me in an orphanage for kids like me at Jhelum where I studied in a good school and graduated . I was very happy there cos we were many girls there and it was a safe and lovely place.
Now I am in my own country with my family and I teach English to my neighbors and get some money and my mom sews clothes to earn money. We somehow get by.I am very happy to be back here as it is slowly getting safer.
I am preparing for the entrance exam to university, but I remain with RAWA working as translator and I hope to become a good RAWA member in future and help women.
I remember Carol a best supporter of RAWA who came twice to Jhelum she is a kind and pretty woman and she made us happy while she came there.
Thanks for her kindness and support to RAWA.


Salima tells her story
I am Salima. I was born in 16th September 1986. I am in 12th class in a school in Kabul. I have one brother who is younger than me. My father had been martyred during the war between Jehadis in 1992 when I was 6 years old. It was difficult to live in a war situation. So after few months we went to Pakistan. My mother is a midwife. She found a job in a clinic in Pakistan but our monthly income was not enough to allow us to survive.. One day my mother met a member of RAWA that clinic. My mother told her about the difficult life which we had. The RAWA member wanted to help us so she told my mother about their orphanage in Peshawar where children like me who had lost one parent could stay. My mother agreed with her and sent me to that orphanage. I was 8 years old when I was living in that orphanage. The RAWA helped me and I went to school. I was intelligent in my class because I likedto study and so I got the top grades in my class. Then RAWA sent me to another orphanage which was in Jhelum and I was 9 years old at that time.
I learned many good points from the girls who lived together with me.I attended a good Pakistani school, all the subjects were in English. I improved my political information during that period and began to understand what had happened to our country. I also met several RAWA supporters from all over the world. . I will never forget the time I had spent in Jhelum where I lived there for 8 years. Than at last I came back to Afghanistan with my brother and my mother. It was the time that we could go to school, the doors of the schools reopened for girls and the situation was better than before, even though the conditions are terrible. My mother is working in the hospital as midwifery. My mother and brother are living with my aunt. I am living in a house which belongs to RAWA with other girls. I am happy here in my own country. At the start I had problems in school because all the subjects were very difficult but now it has become easier I am glad to be sponsored by FemAid because this allows me to take the bus to go to school, buy books and lunch.

IN PAKISTAN

Sponsoring victims of the Kashmir earthquake

From April 2006, we have decided to sponsor two particularly bright children, Ayesha (aged 8) and Shahzad (aged 9) whose lives were shattered by the earthquake in Kashmir in on October 8th 2005. We are funding their schooling in Rawalpindi near Islamabad where their family is now living as refugees. Their father is a clerk at the Qaid-i-Azam university. Our friend Aarya went to interview them and came back with Ayesha's story

My name is Ayesha. I am eight years old. I study in 2nd grade. I want to become a teacher and teach other girls like me. I also like to play. My favorite game is “hide and seek”. I like animals too, and my favorite place is the Lahore Zoo. I like pink color and I mostly wear clothes of this color. I like to eat chicken a lot.

I live with my parents and my brothers and sister in Rawalpindi. My mother is a housewife and my father works in Quaid-i-Azam University. I want to one day study there and then become a teacher there. How happy my father will be to see me there. Wow, that feels so good. My father wants me to study a lot and so I work hard to get good marks and join the University.

I have two brothers and one sister. I had one elder sister too. But she is no more with us. She left us all due to the earthquake which struck Pakistan and our Kashmir on October 8th 2005. It destroyed our house and our school. I don’t care about them much, but it took our sister away from us too.

She was very dear to me and all of us. She used to help me with my homework and help my mother with house chores. And now she is gone. I wish to become a good girl like her and help my mother with house work when I grow a bit older. I am too young now. There are two reasons for I want to work hard and achieve a good life, one because I want my parents to be proud of me and secondly because I want my sister’s soul to rest in peace for she always emphasized on me studying lots and lots and getting good marks. I really miss her. I wish she could come back. We shall all miss her always.

My elder brother is so devastated after all these bad things happening that he feels no urge to do anything anymore. I see my father advising him everyday and at times he gets angry at him too. He perhaps would take time to recover.

Shahzad is my other brother, he studies in third grade. He likes to play cricket and loves to wear a suit. That is because he wants to become a judge in the future. He is very intelligent, much more intelligent than me. He wants to decide cases in the court and deliver justice. He wants to become someone to make everyone equal. He likes white color, the color of peace.

We both have dreams and we always pray to God for them to realize one day. We want our mother and father to feel proud of us. That is why we have made our minds that we would work hard and try and try and try to become what we want to.

But achieving goals requires something more than just talent and hard work at times. There are many good schools in Pakistan, but they charge too much. Thanks to God, we have a good life, but we can’t really afford studying in good schools. We didn’t know if one can be helped with this. One of the students in my father’s university told him about FemAid which is an organization that helps talented but poor students. We are too young now, and we have a long way to go and we hope that FemAid will support us throughout.

We want to thank you FemAid and we promise that we will work hard and will make you all very proud one day!

Sponsoring girls from the French Colony slum in Islamabad

The Khatoon-e-Fatima School in Islamabad in Pakistan is a unique school in this part of Pakistan. It offers high level co-ed education to boys and girls from age 4 until matriculation at 16. Lessons are in Urdu, but the children also learn English. Although a Catholic school run by nuns it is open to Muslims as well as Christians. The 620 children who come to this school all come from the slums of the city (in particular the notorious 'French Colony') and they are brought here by school bus. The Christian community is the poorest in Pakistan.
You can sponsor a full year's schooling and uniform, compulsory to be admitted into the classroom

We have visited the appaling slums where the Christian community lives. One has to realize that in this Muslim country this community is some kind of equivalent (or left over) from the Untouchable caste of the Hindi society which is why Chrisitans do jobs others would refuse, mainly cleaning and sweeping. Nevertheless, the litteracy rate is much higher here than in the rest of the city so the school project is all important.
We have sponsored 3 girls Saba Rehmat, who wants to grow up to be a doctor and Rina Michael John who wants to be singer and Christina Daniel who wants to be a teacher. Whether they will achieve their ambitions is naturally quite another matter, as they are likely to be married of at the earliest possibility- just like all girls from the Sub- Continent aged 13 and sometimes under- and therefore lose any possibility of deciding on a career. Only education can give them some claim to autonomy.

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If you want more information, please send an email:

If you would like to sponsor a pupil, please fill in the following

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Whom I wish to sponsor

I wish to sponsor one pupil for a year for 42 € or $52 a month , (6 months minimum = 252 € or $ 352)

I want to join FemAid: $36 a year / 30€

YOU CAN DONATE BY PAY PAL ON THE HOME PAGE

Alternately by bank draft , a more expensive solution as we ask you to pay bank charges please :

In EUROS:

BARCLAYS BANK, PARIS, 183 avenue Daumesnil 75575 Paris Cedex 12 France

Account n: 85120070801 78

Branch code: 61101

Bank code: 30588

Swift: BAARCFR.PP 30588 61101 85120070801 78 (FEMAID ASSOCIATION)

We also have a sterling account for residents of U.K. PLEASE STATE SPECIFICALLY PLEASE STATE SPECIFICALLY THAT THE DONATION WILL BE IN STERLING


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