WorldLife Foundation Newsletter
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THANK YOU(Flashback)
Margrethe van Heeswijk, (Founder WorldLife Foundation) - Allow me to take this opportunity to express my gratitude for your confidence and support in WorldLife Foundation. Thanks to your contribution WorldLife has been able to succeed in the projects last year. It brings me great pleasure to see that the friends of WorldLife are growing stronger. I trust that 2014 will be a year of constructive expansion of our projects and the great news is that WorldLife is partnering with an international organization in order to achieve this goal. Read more
 
 
COP19 WARSAW 2013(Flashback)
Margrethe van Heeswijk, (Founder WorldLife Foundation) - Last November WorldLife was invited to join the COP19 in Warsaw. A very impressive congress of 2 weeks whereby from 192 countries, 5 ministers and 15 delegates per country where invited. This congress takes place once a year in 1 of the countries that have signed the Kyoto Treaty. Read more
 
 
EARTH STRATEGIES AND CARBON CREDITS

Margrethe van Heeswijk, (Founder WorldLife Foundation) - I am proud to announce that WorldLife is partnering with Earth Strategies, which is based in London, The United Kingdom. This organization comprises of International Organizations, specialized in various disciplines. These include REDD+, Nature Restoration and Conservation, Energy, Water and Eco Tourism. REDD+ offers opportunities for corporates to participate through Carbon Credits in projects with WorldLife. Read more

 

Next series of reforestation projects
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REDD+ offers opportunities for corporates to participate through Carbon Credits in projects with WorldLife
 
 
 
Can trees grow in an arid / semi arid area? Margrethe van Heeswijk and ASML Foundation new Partner Support our work - 
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Can trees grow in an arid / semi arid area?
(Mr. Samuel M. Munuhe)

New technology by the name of the Waterboxx has been introduced in Naivasha by Worldlife Foundation to answer this question. The Waterboxx is used to plant trees in arid and semi-arid areas, such as Naivasha. When the project was introduced to our school in late 2011...Read more

Students experiencing the Waterboxx projects.
(Student Mercy W. Kariuki)

For this edition of the newsletter we at WorldLife wanted to know how the students in the participating schools were experiencing the projects. So, this is a short description of the Waterboxx compiled by Mercy W. Kariuki of Standard Seven a student from Ndabibi Primary School.Read more

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PROJECTS A GREAT SUCCES!
Linah Wodera, (Ground Manager Kenya) - Two years down, the Worldlife reforestation project in Naivasha has truly made a difference in the hot, dry and dusty region of Naivasha, in the ten pilot schools. The schools now are beautiful and are less dusty, making them a conducive place for learning. The pupils involved in the project are more passionate about the environment and, not only are they taking care of the trees and the Waterboxxes, they have also established tree nurseries leading to sustainability of the project. Read more
 
 
HAPPY NEW YEAR (Flashback)

Carol van Gelder - Miano, (Management Assistant WorldLife Foundation) - The new year has always been a time for looking back to the past, and more importantly, forward to the coming year. It's a time to reflect on the changes we want (or need) to make and resolve to follow through on those changes. That is what I would like to do in this issue of WorldLife’s newsletter.

Now, you may know that Kenya has 5 water towers, which are also referred to as catchment areas. Among the 5 water towers are Mt. Kenya, The Aberdare Range, The Mau Complex, Mt Elgon and the Cherangani Hills. Mount Kenya is a World Heritage Site. The equator passes right on its top, and it has a unique habitat and heritage. Because it is a glacier-topped mountain, it is the source of many of Kenya’s rivers. Now, partly because of climate change and partly because of logging and encroachment through cultivation of crops, the glaciers are melting. Many of the rivers flowing from Mount Kenya have either dried up or become very low. Its biological diversity is threatened as the forests fall.

Here’s a funny story that I once read in a magazine, told by the Late Professor Wangari Maathai, Nobel Peace Laureate.Read more

 
 

"We hope you enjoy this newsletter and will forward it to others who could benefit from it" - WorldLife Foundation.

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