They collected all of the materials, built frames and foundations, and preassembled and tested the system back in Nebraska. They crated it all up, shipped it by sea, and will meet it some time this week, I think. They will then install it and train local people to operate and maintain the system.
They are looking for additional projects. There is no shortage of demand, but the gear is costly and they are seeking sponsorship to help with funding.
Besides having the courage to travel independently (and on a shoestring budget) around Africa – they also added a tremendous amount to our time in the schools. The children loved them. One young man in my group at Namasuba spent time training the school’s scout troop in first aid, and then was the man-in-charge tending to the injuries of children I discussed earlier. I was very moved by the heart I saw in these young people (and two other young people who worked at Namasuba, but were not part of WEP). It is a very hopeful sign for the future of our planet.