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Uganda Project



Our involvement with South Sudan began over eight years ago, before there was a country called South Sudan. We first visited southern Sudan in January of 2009. We commissioned a study by the Gulu University School of Agriculture to determine what it would take to bring food security to Kajo Keji. That study was completed in July 2009.

Since that time, we have visited Kajo Keji several times taking medical relief and conducting workshops to deal with trauma. Many of the people we visited in Kajo Keji are now in resettlement camps in northern Uganda. They tell of the harrowing human rights abuses that caused them to leave their homes and move to Uganda.

These include killings, rape and torture. Many of them saw their loved ones killed. We are planning a two-week Trauma workshop for the refugee settlements in northern Uganda for the Spring of 2018. We will be taking a team of psychologists to train the trainers to use psychodrama to address issues of trauma. This program has been fully funded.

The UNHCR Funding Update on the South Sudan Situation reports that 883.5 Million Dollars was required for 2017 and as of October 2, 2017 it has only been 31% funded. This has had a direct and devastating impact on the lives of the refugees. In May the Government of Uganda and the Word Food Program were forced to cut food rations to South Sudanese refugees living in Uganda by 50% due to severe funding shortage.

The need is urgent. Uganda currently hosts over 1.3 million refugees. One million of them from South Sudan.



The refugees that arrive in Uganda are given small plots of land on which to build houses and cultivate crops. They are allowed to work and to move freely within the country. Many of the refugees from South Sudan grew up in a refugee camp where they depended on the World Food Program for food.

South Sudan gained independence from Sudan in July 2011 after decades of war. In December of 2013 the country descended into conflict. Most of them have never had an opportunity to learn proper farming techniques.

Malku will teach the refugees how to grow crops and raise animals to feed themselves and to sell to others. We partner with local institutions to provide training in the local languages.

Malku is now developing the 100 acre site we acquired in Kijuya, Mubende, Uganda.

We are establishing a Foundations for Farming Center of Excellence and a campus for the institute.




Construction Costs:

  • The community training facility $30,000
  • Dormitory to house 100 men – $55,000
  • Dormitory to house 100 women – $55,000
  • Men’s bathrooms – $10,000
  • Women’s bathrooms – $10,000
  • Classroom block – $40,000
  • Kitchen and Dining area – $20,000
  • Staff quarters – $40,000


Training of 4 groups of 200 people in each group for 2018 - 800 farmers x $300 each = $240,000

The farmers receive a two week intensive training at the Malku campus and then return to their farms where they are visited every month for one year to ensure that they are putting the techniques they have been taught into practice.





This facility will be used to train refugees from South Sudan who are currently in refugee settlements in Uganda and to train the young people living in Mubende District.


Sponsor a building and it will be named after you.


You can give online here or send check or money order.

  • Written To: MALKU Institute
  • Memo: Ugunda Project
  • Address: 6491 Sunset Strip STE 3  Sunrise, FL 3331

Ghana Project

From the Malku Offices in Osu Ghana we are conducting training sessions in rural communities. Currently, we are conducting training sessions in the town of Mankessim. We are training a group of farmers from three villages. The instructors travel to the community to do the training. This community produces Cassava and Sugar Cane. There is an immediate need for a cassava processing plant. A cooperative is being formed.

The farmers are being trained in sugarcane cultivation for higher yields. We also aim to diversify the crops that are being produced in these villages by introducing the
cultivation of peppers and tomatoes. There are many other communities waiting to receive training.

The cost to do the training in each community is about $15,000. The training takes place over 20 sessions. With the training of 30 to 50 farmers at a time. It costs about $300 to train each farmer.
Sponsor a village. Sponsor a group of farmers. Sponsor a farmer.

You can give online here or send check or money order.

  • Written To: MALKU Institute
  • Memo: Ghana Project
  • Address: 6491 Sunset Strip STE 3  Sunrise, FL 3331

For more info email us at

Love Into Action 2019

SONSHINE GLOBAL PARTNERS is proud to announce our Love Into Action 2019 fundraising campaign in support of our Household Economic Empowerment Project (HEEP) currently being executed through our Malku campuses in Ghana and Uganda. With your gift of $60.00 or more, you'll receive a FREE bottle of our Ghanaian produced Stingless Bee PROPOLIS.
This is a special gift to you provided by our friends and supporters at BEESNEST.