In fact, children suffer the most. In countries affected by emergencies, children often lose their homes, family members, friends, safety and routine.
Without access to education, they are at risk of losing their futures. Over the past half century, the world has seen a rising number of crises stemming from conflict, natural disasters and epidemics.
Worse, many crises are prolonged, spanning entire childhoods and persisting for generations. The numbers on education in emergencies: Schools give children stability and structure to help cope with the trauma they have experienced.
Schools can protect children from the physical dangers around them, including abuse, exploitation and recruitment into armed groups. In many cases, schools also provide children with other lifesaving interventions, such as food, water, sanitation and health.
Parents and children affected by crisis consistently name education as one of their top priorities. Because when children get an education, despite circumstances, whole societies benefit: S Department of Defence Facility shared with the local and expatriate community.
The aim of the Dormitory is to provide a safe, happy and harmonious home-away-from-home, where students can develop both academically and personally. The Dormitory provides accommodation for up to 52 girls and 64 boys from grades 8 through Spacious and attractively decorated, the Dormitory combines basic necessities with modern conveniences.
Girls' Education Overview
Boys and girls live in separate wings on both sides of the main reception area, and each wing has its own comfortable lounge, well-supplied kitchen area and laundry rooms.
Bedrooms are designed to accommodate two students but when possible students are allocated rooms of their own. All bedrooms have Wireless Internet connections.
Dormitory students also enjoy a large study hall and computer room, co-ed lounge and recreation room. From our Chairman Dear Parents and Students, A dormitory is a very close-knit community within which many friendships are formed which often last for many years into adulthood.
For a lot of our students the dormitory years mark the beginning of reduced dependence on parents and increasing self-reliance.