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100% of your donations go directly to Hassan.

Hassan is a student from Tanzania who needs $150 by January 30, 2021 to fund his education.

$0 raised
$150 to go
I am 13 years old. I study at Miyomboni secondary school. The thing which I cannot forget is the day when I passed my standard seven examinations to come to secondary school. My happiest moment is when I went to Dar es Salaam. When I reach my dream, I will help my community to construct buildings for free.

Birthday: 2005

Gender: Male

Favorite Classes: physics

Favorite Books: Mabala the farmer

I Want to Be: architecture

Hobbies: play football

Family: father, mother, 3 brothers, 2 sisters, 2 grandmothers

Funding for Form 3 2021:
Tuition, Exams, Uniform   $150

TOTAL   $150
Funding for form 2 2020: $150
Hassan's Journal
138 Entries
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Dear Student,

Welcome back to school! Congratulations for being selected as a scholarship recipient!
I hope you and your family are well, especially during this special time. We are very proud of you for your dedication to academic achievement and glad to support you on your education journey.

Please keep us updated with your situation and needs. Stay safe and healthy!

Best wishes,
Dear Student,

Welcome back to school! Congratulations for being selected as a scholarship recipient!
I hope you and your family are well, especially during this special time. We are very proud of you for your dedication to academic achievement and glad to support you on your education journey.

Please keep us updated with your situation and needs. Stay safe and healthy!

Best wishes,
Dear Student,

Welcome back to school! Congratulations for being selected as a scholarship recipient!
I hope you and your family are well, especially during this special time. We are very proud of you for your dedication to academic achievement and glad to support you on your education journey.

Please keep us updated with your situation and needs. Stay safe and healthy!

Best wishes,
Hello Everyone,
For those who have just started school on June 29, welcome back! 2020 is certainly a year full of challenges. I am glad that you are healthy and are able to return to school. You may now treasure the opportunity of learning even more after being forced to stay at home for a few months. I hope you find happiness through reading, learning and making new friends. Please remember to wash your hands often and not to touch your face with your hands. Stay safe and well!
Hello student,

Welcome back to school. I hope you are doing fine. We all went through hardships during this COVID-19 period. Let us focus on school again. Hope you follow the rules about how to protect yourself.

Now we all know life is sometimes is very unpredictable. One thing certain is that if you have a good education, you will have a better life in the future. You will protect yourself better in difficult times. Please write to us to let us know what you did and how you coped during the school closure, especially what were the most difficult and challenging things you faced.

Keep up good work and try your best.
Hello my fellow students again
Now I want to share with you about history in the topic of Africa and extenal world
The Contact between Africa and the Middle East and Far East began as early as 200BC. Early foreigners to visit the African coast were people from Asia including countries like Syria, Arabia, India, Burma, Persia, Thailand, China, Spice Islands and Egypt from North Africa. Availability of goods such as ivory, gold, animal skins and slaves was one of the motives which attracted the traders to visit the East African Coast.

Historically, contacts between East Africa and Middle and Far East go as far back as 200 BC. Evidence is shown through archeological excavations. These have revealed remains of pottery, porcelain, cons, beads and tombs along the East Africa Coast which are believed to originate from Middle and Far East. Another piece of evidence from the book “Periplus of the Ertythrean Sea” or a Guide Book to the Indian Ocean, written in the 1st CAD by early Greek Trades, contain details about life at the East African Coast.

Regular trading contacts began around 8th CAD. Most of the traders came from China, Indonesia, (East Indies) and India. Later in the 10th C, traders also came from Arabia, Persia (Iran), Syria and Egypt. Their commercial activities covered the whole of the Eastern Coast of Africa between Mogadishu and Sofala.

Goods Exchanged between Africa, Middle and Far East

1. Goods taken from Africa included:
Ivory, Gold, Slaves, Tortoise shells, Rhinoceros horns, Animal skins, Copper, Iron, Ostrich feather.

2. Goods from Middle and Far East:
Arab: Arabia Beakers, iron, pans, swords, daggers, beads, ornaments and rice
China: Porcelain, bowls, Plates and Shuck clothes.
Persia: Ports, glass bowls, beakers, swords and ornaments
India: Cotton cloth, metal, ornaments, beads, spears and spices
Syria: Iron pans, bowls swords and beakers

The South west monsoon winds would blow the ships to the African coast between November and April; whereas the north East monsoon winds between May and October would take them back to their countries. These early contacts were determined by nature of African and Asian societies.

Economic and Social Motives / Aims of the Contacts between Africa, Middle and Far East

1. Trade activities. Traders wanted to trade and control commercial activities along the African coast as Africa coastal environment attracted and favored trade activities of India Ocean in 7th and 8th centuries, there were regular trading between Africa, China, Indonesia, Persia, and Arabs states.

2. Exploration of African coast. The visitors from Middle East and Far East were interested to know the accessibility of the coast and the availability of market in the coastal areas. They were also interested to assess the volume of commodities which were in great demands such as gold, slave and animal skins. The exploration done in Africa was recorded in the early records about the coast; it was recorded by one of the Greek sailor book called Periplus of Eritrean Sea and Ptolemy’s Geography.

3. The need to search new trading settlements. Early visitors come to Africa with the aim of establishing trading settlements along the East African Coast and the horn of Africa. During the 10 th and 11 th centuries several.
Enjoy it
Hello again WEF team
Now I want to share with you about how to manage water,
Water management refers to the whole process of it's effective utilizing,supplying and conservation of water to make sure that water is neither dry up nor polluted.
Now I want to share with you about nutrition,
Different Types of Food Substances and their Functions in Human Body
Identify different types of food substances and their functions in human Body
These are substances, which contain elements oxygen and nitrogen.
Foods such as Meat, liver, eggs, beans, milk, cheese, peas, groundnuts and mushrooms are good sources of protein.
The following are the function of protein
It is used in body building
Used by body for tissue growth and repair such as healing of wounds and replacement of skin
Used as a source of energy, especially when the body lacks carbohydrates and lipids
It enables red blood cells to transport oxygen in our bodies
Carbohydrates are mainly made of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen
Foods such as maize, rice, bananas, potatoes, cassava, wheat (bread, cake) and yams are rich in carbohydrates.
The following are the function of carbohydrates
They are chief source of energy
In plants they are stored as starch
In animals they are stored as glycogen
These are compounds of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen. They are insoluble in water. Lipids are made up of fatty acid and glycogen
Foods such as fish, nuts, seed oils, avocados and olives are good sources of lipids.
Lipids are used as a source of energy
Protect the organs such as heart and kidneys
Vitamins are chemical substances in small amounts that are used to maintain the body.
Vitamins can be grouped into two categories: water-soluble and fat-soluble vitamins.
Fat-Soluble Vitamins can be stored in the body. Examples of fat-soluble vitamins are Vitamins A, O, E and K
Water-Soluble Vitamins are not stored in the body. Vitamins B and C are water soluble.Vitamin B is of various forms, namely Vitamin B1, B2, B6 and B12.
Hello everyone
My dear Grace I have seen journals which you have posted to me and others I will follow what you said and thanks may God bless you.
Hello Everyone,
I hope this post finds you safe and healthy! I heard many of your schools are closed due to Coronavirus. It is not easy to stay at home for a long time and not going out to see friends. We are practicing shelter in place (stay at home) in California for at least two weeks, then our government will decide will to do next. While we have more time to be with our family, social isolation could also cause some issues such as depressions and anxiety. So it is essential to keep yourself busy each day. Maybe you can set a schedule for yourself now that school is out. Students tend to sleep late and get up late when there is no set schedule. You can allocate certain number of hours each day to do your school work or do some self learning. Make sure you exercise each day to keep you healthy both physically and mentally. This is also a great time to help your parents with house chores or learn how to cook a new dish. In my family, after we finish our work/study each day, we play board games, watch a movie together or do puzzles. In the first week of lock down, we have finished a 1500 piece jigsaw puzzle. I hope you all do your part to keep social distance and beat Coronavirus.
Please take care,
Hellow everyone,
My name is Martin Revelian, from Klerruu secondary school.
Today I would like to share with you about only one important thing on how to become a successful student.
When making a study schedule, look at your planner and think about what needs to be accomplished. Think about the types of questions that will be on the test and the topics that will be covered so you know what you should focus on. Set specific goals for each study session, like how many topics you will cover by the end of the session.
That is what I like to share with you today!!!!
Your sincerely
Martin Revelian.
Thank you for your post about tourism in Tanzania. I really wish I could come to Africa one day! Tourism plays a big part for the economy. I guess there must be less tourists right now due to Coronavirus. People stop traveling. I really hope that things can go back to normal soon.
Take care,
Hello Everyone,
I hope you are doing well! Here in the U.S., our president has declared national emergency last Friday (Mar 13th). People start to panic and go to shopping to store food and toilet paper, etc. Many schools including my children's are closed for four weeks and most of the gyms, movie theaters and restaurants are closed. I hope you are fine and your country does not get much Corona Virus. Please wash your hands often and don't touch your face with your hands. Cover your mouth with your elbow when you cough. Eat vitamin C rich food. Don't panic and stay calm. I believe this crisis shall pass and let us help each other during this very difficult time.
Take care,
Hello again WEF
Now I want to share with you about national packs,
Hippos in the Lake Manyara National Park in the year 2012.
Tanzania has almost 38% of its land reserved as protected areas, one of the world's highest percentage.[6] Tanzania boasts 16 national parks and is home to a large variety of animal life. Among the large mammals include the Big five, cheetahs, wildebeest, giraffes, hippopotamuses and various antelopes. Tanzania's most well known wildlife attractions are located in the northern part of the country and include the Serengeti National Park, Tarangire National Park and Lake Manyara National Park. The Serengeti National park encompasses the world-famous great migrations of animals.[7] The Serengeti National Park is the most popular park in the country and had the chance to host more than 330,000 visitors in 2012.[8]
In 2018, Serengeti National Park was voted the best African Safari Park following the depth study conducted by SafariBookings the largest online marketplace for African safaris. In their website, it reads, In total 2,530 reviews were examined from the SafariBookings website. The 1,670 user reviews were contributed by safari tourists from 72 countries. To complement these user reviews, reputable guidebook authors (working for Lonely Planet, Rough Guides, Frommer's, Bradt and Footprint) teamed up in the SafariBookings Expert Panel to write 860 expert reviews
The north is also home to the Ngorongoro Conservation Area. The Ngorongoro Conservation Area includes the Ngorongoro Crater, which is an extinct volcanic caldera[9] with lions, hippopotamus, elephants, various types of antelope, the endangered black rhinoceros, and large herds of wildebeest and zebra.[10] Olduvai Gorge, considered to be the seat of humanity after the discovery of the earliest known specimens of the human genus, Homo habilis as well as early hominidae, such as Paranthropus boisei also lies within the conservation area.
The western part of Tanzania includes the Mahale, Katavi, and Gombe national parks, the latter of which is the site of Jane Goodall's ongoing study, begun in 1960, of chimpanzee behaviour.[11][12] The country is also particularly rich in plant diversity, the Tanzania National Parks Authority has an entire national park the Kitulo National Park dedicated to flowers. There is a wide variety of biomass across the nation.
Hello WEF team
Today I would like to share with you about tourism in Tanzania,
Tourists in the Ngorongoro Crater
Tanzania is a country with many tourist attractions. Approximately 38 percent of Tanzania's land area is set aside in protected areas for conservation. There are 17 national parks, 29 game reserves, 40 controlled conservation areas (including the Ngorongoro Conservation Area) and marine parks. Tanzania is also home to Mount Kilimanjaro, the highest point in Africa.
Travel and tourism contributed 17.5 percent of Tanzania's gross domestic product in 2016 and employed 11.0 percent of the country's labour force (1,189,300 jobs) in 2013. The sector is growing rapidly, rising from US $1.74 billion in 2004 to US $4.48 billion in 2013. In 2016, 1,284,279 tourists arrived at Tanzania's borders compared to 590,000 in 2005.
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