ASEC Alumnae Projects by SDG
11: Sustainable Cities and Communities
We measure the impact of education through qualitative data by interviewing ASEC sisters, both those current students and alumnae. Through learning their stories, we can connect the dots between education and transformation, both within the sisters and their communities.
Catholic sisters in Africa are using their education to dream up creative human development projects that help their local communities.
Catholic sisters in Africa are using crop and animal farming to sustainably support their local communities.
Sr. Leonarda has incorporated what she’s learned about leadership, finances and accountability into her ministry work to better serve the disabled and marginalized.
Sr. Susan is using her education to feed her community through a successful, sustainable farm in rural Kenya.
Through education, Catholic sisters are becoming some of the top leaders bringing positive changes throughout Africa.
SLDI alumna collaborates with partners to implement an innovative water filtration process to remove fluoride and provide over 7,000 in Kasarani, Kenya with clean water.
Entrepreneurial Catholic sisters are building businesses across Africa to meet the needs of the poor and marginalized.
Sr. Caroline uses her ASEC education to provide quality education for children and economic opportunities for marginalized women in rural Cameroon.
Sr. Magdalena uses her newfound skills to streamline hospital operations and improve patient care.
Sisters are dedicated to solving the serious environmental issues facing Africa today, leaving the world in better condition than how they received it.
Sr. Stephany's human development projects are improving nutrition, reducing poverty and creating jobs in Ghana.
Sr. Benedicta Anslem is improving infrastructure and building hope in Tanzania, one brick at a time.
Find out how Sr. Faustina Khaoya is using her ASEC-sponsored education to help revamp her congregation's economy.
The country of Malawi struggles with several problems including an unstable power grid, so SLDI Alumni Sr. Stella decided to use Malawi's natural resources to power her congregation's health centre.
Sr. Teresa shares how she won the confidence of her donors and how donor retention plays an important role in receiving funding for multiple projects that can benefit the community.
The sustainable farming / biogas project pays a portion of primary school teacher salaries, fights climate change and cuts down cost of living for the community.
Because of Sr. Constancia, an isolated community plagued with HIV cases now has access to basic healthcare.
Sr. Veronica is using the skills she learned from the SLDI program to turn one village's reality into a possibility.
Sr. Gwen has made it her mission in life to ensure that inmates in Cameroonian prisons are given second chances.
Reaching out to women in the rural areas, the Mother Earth Centre promotes improved nutrition and self sustainability through multiple projects. In this photo, farmers are cultivating moringa powder.
The urgent need to stop a major cholera outbreak prompted the Sisters of St. Louis to find funding for a filtered water project. What they didn't expect was for clean water to transform their community in so many other ways.
Sr. Josephine began her project social justice project, Women Peacemakers with Alternative Livelihood, after recognizing the need to empower women in Kenya in dealing with social justice issues like violence, income setbacks, poverty and healthcare.
In 2019, Sr. Magdalena Laurent Izengo started her courses through ASEC's SLDI program in Tanzania. Since then, she has used her knowledge and skills to secure funding for projects that keep children in her community safe. Read about it in her own words.
“In 2010-2019 average annual global greenhouse gas emissions were at their highest levels in human history, but the rate of growth has slowed.” - IPCC Report on climate change.
ASEC staff and Alumnae inspires the Malawi nation through her simple technologies to conserve the environment.