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Industrialization and development come through innovation and passion for inventing. 
The global leaders, in large part, owe their development through hard work of their scientists, engineers, and innovators.

Our world is becoming increasingly complex where success is driven not only by what you know, but what you can do with what you know. Its more important than ever for our youth to be equipped with the knowledge and skills to solve tough problems, gather and evaluate evidence, and make sense of information.

Hope of Grace realises that there has been a significantly low number of students pursuing expertise in STEM fields. Hope of Grace is passionate about engaging children sciences and believes that increasing access to education is vital to our industrialization ambitions.

Uganda’s current population is about 34 million people. It’s roughly evenly distributed between females and males. According to the 1991 Housing and Population Census in Uganda, the sex ratios of men to women are 1:1.0204 (i.e. 98 men to 100 women). Irrespective of this kind of distribution, women groups constitute the most potentially marginalized human resource in the country due to various underlying factors. 

At the Foundation, we empower women for self-reliance and productivity. We do this through sexual reproductive health education, advocacy against and prevention of domestic violence, poverty reduction and eradication, capacity building, adult education among others.

Our ability to handle high pressure and stress along with time management and priority-making begins in the classroom. Students are given homework to complete before certain deadlines, prioritize specific assignments and activities. At Hope of Grace, we believe that in addition to the above, the school helps develop networking and social skills and as such feel it imperative that our community should place high importance to every step of the academic journey of children.

The attendance rate too is equally important because students are more likely to succeed in academics when they attend school consistently. Start of adolescence for girls in rural and peri-urban Uganda marks a phase of poor attendance at school.

Join hands with us to help keep children in school through our 'Keep in School' Programme.

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