In late November, two groups of highly stigmatized and often voiceless members of Basotho society marched for change.
Help Lesotho invited the King and Queen of Lesotho dignitaries and many of the organization’s beneficiaries to celebrate 10 years of empowering girls and women and engaging boys in Lesotho.
From cataracts to crystal clear: Forty-one grandparents have restored vision thanks to free cataract surgery in Lesotho.
Senator Jim Munson read a statement about Help Lesotho to the House of Commons this month!
I had the opportunity to visit Lesotho recently with the Canada-Africa Parliamentary Association, and I can tell you that in some places in Lesotho, the picture is grim. Fortunately, though, life in Lesotho is not a picture. It is a reality in constant motion, and thanks to the involvement of an Ottawa-based NGO called Help Lesotho, the direction of that motion is forward.
Thirty days of intensive leadership training, plus 58 young adults from rural villages, equals radical change, healing and growth and a new generation of leaders in Lesotho.
Thirteen-year-old Retsilisitsoe Pone spends her Saturdays washing clothes in a stream and the only local water source that runs through Ha Majara, a village located in the mountainous district of Thaba Tseka in a small African country called Lesotho.