Myanmar Village

Burma village

One village is the smallest subdivision of Myanmar's rural areas. Improvement of living in a village in Myanmar Most of the 143 farming communities in this village in the centre of Myanmar can find enough work to make ends meet throughout the year. The kids in the village are undernourished. Few homes have a toilet, and bad hygienic and hygienic conditions cause sickness. Samaritan's Myanmar Samaritan community uses the villagers' own sanitary and hygienic facilities to build latters to help avoid diarrhoea and water-borne illnesses.

Our employees spent a whole weekend teaching about the village's good hygienic conditions, building a latrine and showing this village's loved ones and care. Samaritan's handbag came to the village to provide hygienic education at the village medical centre. The employees of our company explain the importance of good sanitary facilities in the house and in the whole village.

At the end of the workout we went to visit houses to see which households would get their own cesspools. Our employees today came back to the village and gathered with the benefited people. So we wanted to find out what they remember from yesterday's hygienic workout and give them the chance to ask us about. One member of each favoured host familiy sign a treaty that promises to use the pool properly and to keep it tidy.

The one of the relatives we were meeting was a 12-year-old woman whose parent used to have to go to work. "A lot of people need the incomes of both partners to survive," explains Rem, an employee of the Samaritan Bag. Our employees in the village this mornin' informed wives about menstruation problems. "They can' t go to work and their relatives can' t afford to go out of their homes," Rem said.

The 55-year-old Kling told us her tale after the practice. Living in the same village all her lifetime, she has three adult children and is living with her youngest one. Your family's fighting for a permanent job. She wants to learn about good hygienic conditions with her daughters-in-law and her whole household.

"I' m not only appreciative for the outhouse, but also because we can have a cheerful, wholesome home now that we know what to do," Khing said. Brick, cement circles and metallic constructions were supplied to the village so that the villagers could build their cesspools. They were instructed by our employees, but they enabled the homes to take on responsibilities by letting them do most of the work.

This evening the family finished their Latrinenbau. Latrines are arriving in the village. When we left, we asked for an interview with Rem. So we asked her about her hope and dream for her kids. She said she wanted them to be free. "Myanmar's people are 88% Buddhist.

Throughout the entire weeks, our employees heard tales like Khing's. Our aim with every toilet and hygienic workout was to give the von Khing and the other village homes a sense of well-being and goodness. We ask you to prayer for our team that they will provide Myanmar residents with bodily and mental wellbeing.

Please that we may express Christ's charity for the homes of this South East Asiatic people. "That is my command that you should lov one another as I have lovingly you." (John 15:12). Using this jacuzzi, Khing and her familiy will decrease the probability of disease caused by water-borne sickness.

Mr. Khing was enjoying a visit to Samaritan's wallet. The Samaritan's Purees project in Myanmar supports local communities in poverty. The Maternity and Childrens Medical Programme supports young women by providing them with important nutritional techniques and enhancing obstetrics. If you donate, you will also help to cover the distressed need for plumbing and other relief work.

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