Bringing a college education to students in refugee camps has the potential to change the world — and might just revolutionize higher education in the United States.
We are excited to serve the refugee community. We know how hard it is to pursue tertiary education when you have refugee status.
There are currently 68.5 million displaced people worldwide. Today, on World Refugee Day, SNHU is proud to introduce Julia Oduol, an SNHU student currently living and studying in Cape Town, South Africa. A recent associate degree graduate, Oduol is now earning her bachelor’s degree in business.
I’ve just returned from almost three weeks of travel in Africa, covering four countries — Rwanda, South Africa, Malawi, and Namibia. This post is my attempt to share just a little of what we experienced.
If you are a student, and you want to be successful, you should consider the four following few items on your journey. These will be important to you for your success. Know your “why.” Be consistent. Live your life with integrity. And finally, never misuse any opportunity of connecting and seeking support. Knowing your “why”
After I complete my Bachelor’s degree from Southern New Hampshire University, I plan to apply to schools and begin my Master’s degree. Also, I plan to apply for a job and begin to develop my own business. I am passionate about promoting social protection, especially for children in my country. A Master’s degree is very
Studies have impacted my life beyond classroom in many ways. I have changed personally, professionally, and I have also changed socially and psychologically Studies have impacted my life beyond classroom because my professional life changed. The first thing I learned was time management. I was taught to use and to respect a schedule. Using a
Being in the classroom as a university student means a lot to me. When I am in the classroom, I think about the prayers I prayed before. I can remember times I prayed for being able to be in a classroom as a university student. Being in a classroom is the answer of my prayers.
My name is Gentille Dusenge, and I am 25 years old. I currently live in Rwanda, where my family and I have been for 22 years in a refugee camp called Kiziba. My country of origin is Democratic Republic of Congo. I have 6 younger siblings, and I have a son. I recently earned my
Joseph Dusabe, SNHU/Kepler graduate from the Kiziba campus in Rwanda, has been named a 2019 Acumen Fellow. Joseph is the Founder and CEO of Itetero Iwacu Organization, a Rwandan-based social enterprise that provides high-quality education, fights child stunting through effective nutrition, and advocates for children living with noncommunicable diseases. Joseph served as a teacher before