AULDA
AULDA

NPO Number 128-041 NPO

PBO Number 9330045191

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News and Event

World AIDS day event

December 1,2014

Clickhere for images

 

Mkhaya Migrants Awards

Now we have created a Dance group named SIYABAVUSA to help fundraising for our projects.

 

Click here for more info

  • WELCOME TO OUR ORPHANAGE PROJECT CONSTRUCTION

    Go to our projects for more details
    Thank you very much to those who have started contributing for this project 

     

     AULDA TV

We acknowledge the support of KINGDOM LIVING EXPERIENCE INTERNANTIONAL MINISTRY with Gerard Jackson.

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For upcoming projects and volunteering opportunities and like our page on Facebook. You can view all the pictures of the event of 23 november 2013 in our facebook page

Need more info about our organization and our projects leave your details on contact form will drop you an e-mail and contact you within an hour. if you like what we do for this kids you free to help with what ever you have, you will change someone's life.

Feeding Projects

FOOD DRIVE

SATURDAY 19 NOVEMBER 2016

JOE SLOVO ELLIS PARK

12H00PM

CONTACT US

AT 083 3513635

fooddrive@aulda.org To participate

Food Drive

 

Food drives are a really popular activity among individuals, families, communities and groups within the workplace it is all about having fun whilst getting involved in the fight against hunger!

 

AULDA has regularly-scheduled food drives throughout the year. We welcome all types of non-perishable food products that everyone should have access to.

 

The most needed food items include:

  • rice, maize meal, samp and pasta
  • dried beans, lentils, tinned fish, soya mince and milk powder
  • jam, peanut butter, canned fruit and canned mix vegetables
  • cooking oil, salt and sugar​

Please make sure you follow some simple rules when collecting food:

  • Collect only non-perishable food items.
  • Do not collect any cooked items/meals
  • Please check the expiry dates on all products, AULDA cannot accept any expired products.
  •  

Tips for holding a successful food drive:

 

Develop a theme – a themed food drive for a special occasion or celebrated day will help with marketing your food drive and add some excitement.

 

 

Set up a collection point – a medium sized box works best, properly identify the boxes and place them in highly visible places that are convenient for people to donate.

 

Promote your food drive – advertise your food drive through whatever means you have available e.g. fliers, e-mails, Facebook and Twitter.

 

Arrange for transportation – arrange collection or delivery of the food with the nearest FoodBank SA branch.

 

 

Though this country produces sufficient food for its population, skyrocketing prices prevent the poor - most of them urban households - from getting adequate nutrition .

The hungriest people are in Cape Town (80%) and Msunduzi, in KwaZulu-Natal (87%).

A five-year study by the University of Cape Town's African Food Security Unit Network has exposed a food crisis that constitutes a "death sentence" for many and which the government has labelled as "serious".

It found that, in Johannesburg, 43% of the poor faced starvation and malnutrition. Researchers believe the figure could be higher.

We believe that a chance at a better life begins with a full tummy, which is why we’re committed to feeding  tummies of South African children who are forced to go to school on an empty stomach. Our main aim is to establish feeding programmes within townships.These feeding programmes are aimed at those who receive no other forms of funding whatsoever.We also implement the building and setting up of crèches (from the infrastructure to operations), teacher training and teaching curriculum.AULDA works hands-on in the townships on a grass roots level, sourcing their beneficiaries through prominent and reliable contacts within the communities.In the interest of transparency, reports are given at the end of each month with the status of each beneficiary. 

According to the UN Food and Agricultural Organisation, 870 million people worldwide are chronically undernourished, 234million of them living in sub-Saharan Africa.

The plight of the hungry was highlighted in 2011 when four children, aged between two and nine, died in a farmer's field as they began an 18km walk in search of their mother and food in Verdwaal, North West. It was later discovered that they had not eaten for more than a week.

The Department of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries last week revealed that 12million South Africans are "food insecure".

Food security refers to the ability to access adequate nutrition - food that is affordable, hygienic and culturally accepted.

Food Bank SA spokesman Keri Uys said yesterday: "South Africa is in dire straights. The entire country is affected. It is not just rural areas.

"Every day millions of people go to be bed hungry. There are children whose daily food is half a white-bread sandwich. How can you bring up a nation on this?"

"The implication is a death sentence."

The network's Dr Jane Battersby-Lennard said the University of Cape Town study focused on poor areas in 11 cities in the Southern African Development Community, including Cape Town, Johannesburg and Msunduzi.

The survey covered 1060 households in each city.

Battersby-Lennard said the number of South Africans subject to food insecurity could be far higher than the survey suggested.

"The figures from the surveyed cities show 77% of all households were either moderately or severely food insecure.

"When it comes to South Africa, two of the surveyed cities were higher than this, which is dire. The challenge of food security in our cities is greater than imagined."

She said the problem was access to adequate nutrition, not the availability of food.

"This is because of poverty. People are simply too poor to buy food. On top of this, poor areas have seven times fewer supermarkets than rich areas, making it a struggle to access nutritional food.

"This forces households, especially those that run out of money before the end of the month, to borrow and buy food on credit.

"If supermarkets do move to these [poor] areas it often forces informal food traders out of business, making people more food insecure."

She said the government had identified food security as a "critical challenge".

"Though a higher proportion of rural households face food insecurity, when you look at the different scales of food insecurity - which range from mild to moderate and severe - more urban households fall within the severe food insecurity category.

"Severe food insecurity means households are forced to cut back on meal sizes and numbers, with people going hungry for days. Our urban population is facing severe malnourishment."

The study found two distinct heightened hunger periods - January, and during winter. On average, the poorest households surveyed spent 53% of their income on food.

Department of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries spokesman Palesa Mokomele said that if 12million people were subject to food insecurity it implied that about 4million households faced starvation.

The www.times.co.za

 

Queueing for food at a school in Eastern Cape Picture: SHELLEY CHRISTIANS Image by: The Times / Shelley Christians / Gallo Images Queueing for food at a school in Eastern Cape Picture: SHELLEY CHRISTIANS Image by: The Times / Shelley Christians / Gallo Images