Project Hello World builds 'Hello Hubs' which allow children (and adults) in developing countries to educate themselves, communicate with their friends and share their stories with a global online community. Exploring the world's body of knowledge without limitation gives disadvantaged communities a realistic chance to create their own future.
 

 

“Considering how difficult it has been for even a wealthy country like the United States to bring Internet access to its own schools, the accomplishment of Project Hello World cannot be understated." HUGH JACKMAN


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BLOG: LIZ SMITH VISITS UGANDA AND TALKS ABOUT THE IMPACT OF THE HELLO HUBS ON THE COMMUNITIES

Very often, it is pure coincidence that we meet the people who become involved in Projects For All. One of those serendipitous moments occurred when Liz Smith from New York City read an article about the Bottles to Buildings project that Katrin Macmillan set up in Nigeria. At that time, Liz was working on a project in Tanzania to recycle plastic bottles into bags for Whole Foods. She contacted Katrin to exchange ideas, and soon the two women started to think about what the next generation of these projects could be. It was through these conversations that they developed Bottles to Blankets, a business plan aimed at recycling plastics and creating jobs in Africa, while supplying refugees with fleece blankets. Even though they haven’t yet found the funding to launch this project, they remain friends and supporters of each other’s work. 

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HELLO HUB. HELLO WORLD. HELLO KIDUBULI!

Kidubuli is a remote village in the Tooro Kingdom of Uganda, 300km west of the capital of Kampala. Matoke trees and the ancient Kyaninga volcano nearby provide a spectacular and lush backdrop to this small community which is characterised by a rich and vibrant culture. Local schools are few and far between and too many of the local children cannot access them. So the community came together with Projects For All with one common goal: to bring education to the children of Kidubuli—and they began to build a Hello Hub. This film documents the process, from breaking ground, to the moment when Kidubuli got power and Internet access for the very first time.


 SHARE THE MOMENT OF BUILDING A HELLO HUB

Not long now before the Hello World Book Vol. 1 will be published. In stunning photographs by Justin Keena, it documents the process of building a Hello Hub in Kidubuli, Uganda. You can pre-order the book from our online store. But because we just couldn't wait to show off the pictures, we would like to give you a little pre-view—in form of a cute set of postcards! If you would like to share the moment of building a Hello Hub, please send us your address and we will send you a set of postcards in return. 

PLEASE GET IN TOUCH

 


WHO WE ARE

We don't take "too idealistic, not possible, too hard" very easily. We are determined, tireless, and prepared to work outside the box in our endeavour to solve the education deficit and give communities a voice.

Meet our team ›

HOW IT WORKS

There are just a few things you need to know about the Hello Hubs. This is a radical new approach to learning, where before, learning barely existed. A new paradigm is needed if we want to make a real difference.

Learn more here › 

GET INVOLVED

There are many ways to get involved. From becoming a design partner, or building a Hello Hub of your own, to donating or organising a fundraising event. We thank you for your support and would love to talk to you about your ideas.

Find out how ›