Education make better future
Success in Indonesia is driven by the country’s long term development plan which is now in its second phase. Although there are strong improvements in Indonesia, around half of the population lives on the national poverty line, which is around $16 per month and 28 million live below it.
However, education in Indonesia still has several problems related to quality and access as well as the even distribution of well-trained teachers. Limited access to education in rural areas has contributed to increased urbanisation as families relocate to cities in order to acquire better education
“Saint Sophia College started with Kindergarten in 1999, a year later opened a Primary School (2000) and Junior High School (2002). Now, more than 450 students are in all three schools
Formally recognized by Indonesian government and recognized by other Schools in the State.
Indonesia’s education system comprises four levels of education: primary (grades 1–6), junior secondary (grades 7–9), senior secondary (grades 10–12), and higher education.
The first two levels constitute ‘basic education’ as that term is used in the Indonesian context.
Mainly the children who were born in the streets, who never learnt what home is, or never smelt warm food, or never learnt to read or write.
the homeless families who sleep in the streets and try to be protected from the sun and rain with brunches of trees and cartons.
The maltreated women who have no rights to education and generally are exploited.
the sick people who face the death because there isn’t medical treatment.
the children and adults who fight for a dignified life every day.
Our love can become a ray of hope and life for thousands of people in South Asia
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