Yaden’s network represents nearly 200 youth organisations, spead out all over East Africa. Use underneath map to discover our network members.
Want to add your own group? Zoom in on the map and rightclick on the location where your group is located; follow the presented link to the registration form.
Introduction Kampala is the capital of Uganda, it consists of various districts some affluent and others no more than informal settlements/slums. Uganda like many African countries has seen its share of armed conflict but peace and stability has returned since mid 1980’s when president Museveni come to power. But the effects of these conflicts
Introduction Bujumbura is situated on the shores of lake Tanganyika and is the capital city of Burundi. After 13 years of civil war Burundi is a nation recovering from effects of war and no where this is more evident than in Bujumbura. Young people who were child soldiers or silent victims of the war are
Introduction Bagamoyo is the Arts capital of Tanzania hosting the famous Bagamoyo school of arts, It is a historic coastal town famous for its role in the slave trade. ‘the last stop before slaves boarded the slave ships to the Americas’. Poverty is rampant resulting to many developmental challenges including HIV/AIDS, gender inequality and
Introduction Dar es Salaam, translated as ‘HOUSE OF PEACE’ is the capital city of Tanzania. With an estimated 5.5 million people of which 60% are below the age of 35 years. It is the third fastest growing city in Africa and this growth has brought with it many developmental challenges especially for the many
Introduction Nakuru is the fourth largest city in Kenya but second largest in terms of residency. Sitting in the Rift valley and a home to Lake Nakuru famous for the pink flamingos, Menengai Crater and a host of other attractions just a few kilometres away Nakuru is a beautiful place. The town hosts a
Introduction Once a centre for the East African slave trade, Bagamoyo literally means, “lay your heart” (Bwaga = lay and Moyo = heart in Swahili). The name came from the despair felt by those who had been captured inland and transported to Bagamoyo where they waited to be shipped to Zanzibar and the Far