Education makes aworld of difference

Feed the Minds helps marginalised people transform their lives through education. We do this through community-led projects in the Global South.

From local to global

Our projects are local but our impact is global. We believe helping one person directly, helps hundreds indirectly in the community. Enabling our local partners to spread their reach means that each year our work benefits around 100,000 people.

We've worked in 47 countries

Currently running 16 projects

Why education?

Education is the key to tackling poverty, improving health and building brighter futures.

How can you get involved with our work?

There are lots of ways to get involved. We value all the support we receive – in whatever form.

“The project made a significant difference to my life. It provided me with respect. I can now read. And my involvement with soap production lifted me from extreme poverty.”

Sijaona Shomari,
Democratic Republic of Congo

What's going on at Feed the Minds?

ETSCN (17)

Nepal Earthquake: One year on

On 25th April 2015, Nepal was struck by a devastating earthquake. It claimed the lives of over 9,000 people and injured thousands more. During that very month, we had set up a project with ETSC-N to strengthen access of health services to remote communities.

NRDP - Pakistan (2)

External review of DFID funded maternal health programme published

We have just received the mid-term report from our DFID-supported maternal health project in Badin, Pakistan. The external evaluation was conducted by Glow Consultants, based in Islamabad.

NRDP - Pakistan (3)

World Health Day: From scythes to smartphones

What do you use your smartphone for? Keeping an eye on your social media accounts? Taking selfies? Did you ever think your smartphone may be able to save the lives of women and children during childbirth? In Pakistan, that’s exactly what we’re using them for.


Project Update: Peace building in Kenya

Feed the Minds has been working on an exciting, community-led peace building programme in Nairobi, Kenya.