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School pupils holding signs saying Thank You Accomplish Children's Trust

Why Give to Accomplish?

We focus on remote parts of Africa where disability is poorly understood and often seen as a curse, and where disabled children are sometimes described as worthless.

Our mission is to change attitudes so that every child is loved and respected, and has the opportunity to thrive.

We work with grassroots organisations run by local people. They are best placed to understand the local needs, to provide support for families and caregivers, and to change attitudes in their communities.

Poverty is endemic in the communities where we work, but disabled children suffer disproportionately more.  They are more likely to be malnourished and to drop out of school.

You can make a difference

We address multiple factors affecting disabled children (health, education, poverty, local beliefs) for greater and lasting impact.

We tackle poverty through farming. Families grow crops and raise livestock, selling surplus food to earn money. Each family gives seeds or piglets to another disabled child, so the project grows.

We work sustainably where possible. We collaborate closely with our partner organisations to encourage them to become more self-sufficient as they expand, e.g. by growing food.

Donations go directly to disabled children in Africa.  Accomplish has very few overheads in the UK and is run entirely by volunteers. 

Families harvesting leaves


families are growing crops to eat and sell, earning money to feed, clothe, educate and care for their disabled children

Angela with her goats


disabled children in Malawi have joined the Heart of Mercy community project, through which Accomplish provides medical care and essential items such as wheelchairs and soap.

Hasan with his knitting machine


of disabled graduates from our vocational training centre are in work; the centre teaches tailoring and hairdressing, as well as business and finance skills

A trainee tailor sewing at our vocational school


graduates from our vocational training school received sewing or knitting machines or hairdressing equipment last year, enabling them to start work

Flonika and her mum

Flonika, who is 10 and has cerebral palsy, has just learned to walk. This is a huge triumph for Flonika, who has always struggled with moving. She took her first steps two years ago and has been working really hard on her mobility exercises.

Help Flonika and children like her to keep gaining in strength.

How your donation helps

Godfrey with Accomplish founder Rebecca Cornish

Godfrey, who is blind, became head boy at our primary school.

Gorret with her sewing machine

Gorret, who is partially blind, runs a successful tailoring business.

John collecting his epilepsy medication

Epilepsy medication stopped John's daily seizures, which enabled him to start school.

Neema in DR Congo

Neema is a single leg amputee whose education was sponsored by Accomplish.

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