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Giving a Collective Collective Collective Hand

Mission Statement

GPSU helps rural communities in Eastern Uganda to empower their communities to take responsibility and become sustainable to rise out of poverty.

Vision Statement

To develop a healthy community for all Ugandans.

Our Goals

Building trust within the organization and the people,Strive to look for solutions,Changing mindsets,Inspiring motivation and hope

“Don’t find fault. Find a remedy.” – Henry Ford

GPSU Program Areas ProjectsProjects

Through our human centered design approach, Global Pathways to Success Uganda (GPSU) implements four program areas of Health Promotion Program (HPP), Education Development Program (EDP), Poverty Eradication and Household Income Program (PEAH) and Community Solutions Against Hunger Program (CSAH). Respective programs initiate various projects according to community needs. The following are the current projects being implemented by the organization.

Solutions Against Hunger Program (SAH)

Hunger is the leading cause of death in the Uganda today, only 20% of the population can afford the three basic meals a day despite the countries’ existing natural resources. Globally, our planet has provided us with tremendous resources, but unequal access and inefficient handling leaves millions of people malnourished. If we promote sustainable agriculture with modern technologies and fair distribution systems, we can sustain the whole world’s population and make sure that nobody will ever suffer from hunger again.

Education Development Program (EDP)

The education sector in Uganda is constrained by many challenges. These include a high level of teacher and student absenteeism, weak school level management structures, inadequate availability of learning materials, lack of scholastic materials for learners and large class sizes. GPSU has joined government and supporting stakeholders to improve children’s access to their basic right to education through various projects.

Health Promotion and Advocacy Program (HPP)

There are many health challenges affecting communities in Uganda. These range from access to essential medicines, access to information, lack of enough health facilities and the few existing ones are now well equipped to the required standards. GPSU is supporting the government effort through advocacy and other related projects with focus on improving availability and accessibility to health services.

Poverty Eradication and Household Income Program (PEHI)

At Global Pathways to Success Uganda, Eradicating poverty is not a task of charity, it's an act of justice and the key to unlocking an enormous human potential. Still, over 70% of the population in Uganda still live-in poverty, together, we can feed the hungry, wipe out disease and give everyone in the world a chance to prosper and live a productive and rich life. GPSU is implementing a number of projects towards helping the poor get out of poverty in Uganda.



Juliana Kasibina

Paul, a farmer who works in people’s farms for pennies, holding his fourth born daughter, Juliana Kasibina. They live in Iganga district, are facing poverty, and the girl is malnourished. She used to bite her own hand due to hunger and they feed poorly and sleep poorly. He has five children but they all sleep in one small hut, with only a one-inch mattress and barely any beddings. Seven humans sleeping in a small hut presents many social and mental problems for the family. Juliana cannot walk, is retarded and, she got a medical condition that affected her brain due to delayed treatment. During the #GPSUBusogaCampaign in both 2019 and 2021, we were able to provide them with some food for the short term and, medical assistance, beddings and clothing are in plan for the long term. She got a device, which will assist her in walking again. We are also working with Paul to help him earn income for his family through meaningful work. 

Mukose Elipa’s family

Mukose Elipa a father of four with a wife who is soon to give birth to their fifth child. They live in Mayuge district in Uganda. Here we see him with his 12-year-old daughter and, 15-year-old son. They too were living in poverty and one of the results is a sand flea (jiggers) infestation of the whole family, with the children affected most. During our first outreach #GPSUBusogaCampaign in 2019, His wife Lucy Naita had four children but, as of our recent outreach in 2021, she was eight months pregnant with their fifth and at the time this was published, she had already given birth but without even a door, for their house. Add on to that a shared sleeping area with no beddings and the picture gets worse indeed. The whole family unfortunately was affected by a jigger infestation in their home, and the children had the most serious cases because they had no shoes and they sleep on the ground. During their interview, he said he was very appreciative that we came to help as they truly are in need. It is moments like this that motivate us to work, reminders that we are providing help to those who really need it. They need a house because someone bought the land on which theirs is yet they are land squatters and, that is a long-term solution we have for them For the short term we were able to extract the jiggers from the bodies of the whole family, . We additionally are working to help Mukose generate income through his mat and basket weaving skill. He even considers selling his merchandise nationwide.

Tibesigwa Esther

This young girl is Tibesigwa Esther and behind her is the mother. She is three years old and she was born mute and lame. Her father left the responsibility of raising her to the mother, who unfortunately is poor. What was supposed to be a joyful experience because it was her first child, turned instead into sorrow as she waited year after year for her daughter to walk and talk. During the outreach to Iganga District #GPSUBusogaCampaign on September 14 2021, we interviewed the mother who told us her daughter’s needs. They live in a house with no door and they have no beddings so they can only sleep on mats or clothing on the floor. For the short term, we were able to supply them with some food and, for the long term, beddings and a wheelchair. We are also working to help the mother find a way of generating income to sustain herself and her daughter.

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