Empowering Vulnerable Women in Uganda

Women in Uganda have had a secondary status in society compared to men. This makes women more vulnerable in the communities of Uganda. We have identified the challenges and problems with the Uganda communities affecting women in the Uganda bleeding communities like slums. We have established programs aiming at building self-reliant communities of hope. We have created a network of women equipping them to lead the transformation of their communities.

Through one of our programs – Milele School of Community, we empower women with quite a number of skills that transform their lives from just bread earners into bread makers of the communities.


Milele School of Community was launched in April 2021. The first group of women graduated and passed onto the community on the 29th of January 2022, a milestone in our women empowerment journey. Women are equipped with a number of skills in areas to do with tailoring, we aim at expanding to other hands-on skills like hairdressing, jewellery making, and baking in addition to communication skills, marketing skills, marital education, leadership and financial literacy. On our journey to grow the program during various community visits men expressed gratitude for the opportunity , highlighting the importance of inclusivity in the program offerings.  As a result we opened the program to men and young adults hence expanding the trainings we offer in the program.

Vulnerable Women Empowerment

Why Women

Irrespective of globalization and modernity, some societies in Uganda still consider women to be the weak gender for quite a number of reasons some of which are cultural and religious in nature. Some societies have not fully adapted the culture of educating the girl child until the end, even those who try are discouraged by other factors such as financial constraints, teenage pregnancies due to poverty .

These are some of the reasons why most girls dropout of school only left with marriage as the best option to put into consideration. This has resulted into a vicious cycle of early marriages, unwanted pregnancies, and HIV/AIDS increased rates, unstable marriages, poverty which we address through the our community workshops.

Why should you partner with us to empower women in Uganda Communities?

There are quite a number of teenage mothers , widows , single mothers who have found purpose and direction after our six months training that runs every year. We have helped them find identity , start career and establish small businesses and are able to support their families , hence building communities of Hope in Uganda

Milele School of Community

The Milele School of Community is a program that originated in response to the pleas of underprivileged women in Uganda’s communities. These women requested us to provide them with job training opportunities that could help them create sources of income to support their families. The program particularly focuses on assisting vulnerable groups, including women living with HIV, widows, and single mothers, who are all struggling against poverty.

We aim at building a self-reliant community, building a network of women equipping them to lead the transformation of their communities.

Women in Uganda have been empowered with the knowledge and capability to enact positive changes within their communities.

Support Women Today with a Monthly Sponsorship of $30

Empowerment Through Support

Milele Neighborhood

Milele Neighborhood is within our Community empowerment, an effort to partner with women in the communities to build communities of Hope. We build small groups of the Milele School of Community alumni’s , where we invite other women from the community to be part of the initiative to pass on the knowledge building saving schemes. Women who receive sewing machines teach other women the benefits of saving towards their personal growth.

We believe that healthy communities will raise healthy children, and aim to leave changes within Ugandan communities that are long-lasting. So we seek investment from those who live in vulnerable communities and involve local people in these projects