Photo of teacher in Kakuma

Expanding Access Improving Quality Transforming Lives

Education has an unparalleled ability to open doors, create opportunities and change the way we think.  At Windle, education is our passion - from primary schools in remote villages to universities with a global reputation for excellence.

"Education is a human right with immense power to transform.” Kofi Annan


Through sponsoring refugees and others affected by conflict in Africa at secondary, vocational and tertiary level, the Trust is developing the technical expertise and professional skills to strengthen institutions, diminish gender-based inequalities and reduce the risks of social division.

Latest News

Windle Trust International - Notice of Open Tender
  1. WTI is undertaking the Procurement of works for the Construction of WTI OFFICE BLOCK in Juba, South Sudan
  2. WTI invites eligible bidders, reputable and registered construction companies under the Laws of the Republic of South Sudan and having experience in similar works of storied facilities (hereinafter called as "Works”), under the terms set forth in the bid documents. The eligibility of a company shall be determined by the proof of legal documents and experiences as outlined in the ITB documents. 
WTI's David Masua Speaks at UNHCR Conference in Kosti

WTI’s Executive Director David Masua was a keynote speaker at the conference. He highlighted the role of WTI and other members of Windle International in the provision of higher education for refugees in the last 40 years and informed the participants about the role played in the provision of education in Kenya, Uganda, South Sudan, Sudan and most recently in Somalia. Windle has had many years of partnership with UNHCR, especially through the DAFI higher education scholarship programme, and has offered thousands of scholarships to refugees.

"We, children of South Sudan need attention; thousands of children are enrolled in armed forced and armed groups, 2.8 million are out of school, half of all girls are married before the age of 18,” partly read a petition issued by the children.

The children urged the government, humanitarian organizations, community leaders and parents “to respect us as children instead of abusing us as workers, soldiers, street children and wives...teachers never to use violence against children as schools should be a safe place for children.”