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Annual report for 2010 - Annual Report


									      Annual Report
March 2009 – February 2010
                                           contents page
          1. message from the Director........2
2. Message from the Board of Trustees.....3


 5. Plans FOr 2010-2011 ......5

6. Program REPORTS.....6


   8. PARTNERSHIPS.....13

9. Financial STatements.....14
       10. OUR SUPPORTERS....16

                      Mamelani - Together, we can build healthier communities

                                  20 Durham Avenue. Salt River. 7945. +2721 448-2725
         Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

    1. Message from the Director

    A   s we step into our 7th year at Mamelani, I am humbled by what we have been able to
           achieve since the first Mamelani seeds were planted in 2003. We are beginning to see the
     fruits of our hard labour. 2009/2010 has been filled with proud moments, accomplishments and
    successes. It has also been a challenging year, where we have had to brave the external elements
    of the recession and its impact, not only on the organization itself, but more so, on the people we
     serve. We have seen it as an opportunity to be innovative. Our experiences have confirmed that
      people and relationships are our most valuable assets – and that when we work together – we
                                    are able to face whatever may come.

     This last year has been a year of strengthening from within, both in terms of our programs and
       our team. Much of our work over this time has been focused on consolidating our programs,
        ensuring that we continue to respond to needs on the ground and adapt to the changing
      environment. Time has been prioritized to improve our monitoring and evaluation systems, in
    order to better capture the impact of our work. Our programs have grown over this year – and as
                    the programs have grown, I have watched the growth in our team.

     I would like to take this opportunity to thank those who have made this possible – our donors,
          partner organizations, program participants and the very dedicated Mamelani team.

    Mamelani is looking forward to walking alongside the men, women and young people who form
       part of our programs, supporting them on their journeys in reaching their full potential.

                                                Carly Tanur
                                             Founding Director
                                                                   Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

2. Message from the Board of Trustees

A       message from the board usually speaks about the state of finances, the successes and challenges of
        the organization in the year past and the brave new worlds, which the organization seeks to strive
towards in the year ahead. I would like this year’s message to be a little different: to focus not so much
about what Mamelani did or wants to do, but rather on ‘how Mamelani wants to be’.
      But it is de rigueur to briefly touch upon the year past, which I will do before we get into the heart of
the matter. The financial systems within Mamelani have been stronger than I have ever known them to be
since Monika has come on board. Mamelani, like many other organizations, faced challenges in raising funds,
due to the recession, and there were a number of anguished conversations about whether it can survive and
still hold on to the existing staff amidst acute funding shortages. However, some good fiscal measures and
funding strategies were put in place and Mamelani has bounced back into good financial health.
      The funding scare also put a different light on Mamelani’s ongoing programs and plans for the future.
A decision was taken to focus more on the quality and the deepening of existing programs rather than
spreading the organization too thin, where the center cannot hold anymore. This decision was perhaps
one of the best decisions that Mamelani made: with the funding ailments requiring a return to first
principles of ‘pay great attention to the little things and the big things will take care of themselves’. Some
of the programs were scaled down, the board was diversified to bring on new and needed competencies,
fundraising was brought back in-house and Mamelani was soon back on it’s feet.
      The crisis of ‘doing’ too much in Mamelani created the valuable space for some organizational soul
searching on ‘how to be’. Sitting back now and reflecting on what happened, the process reminded me of
ancient Greek philosophers, particularly Aristotle, who never tired of asking the question: ‘so therefore, how
must we live?’
      The relevance of this to Mamelani or any other organization is that it seeks to pause amidst the frenetic
pace of ‘doing more’ and asks ‘how does what we are doing contribute to the well-being of our beneficiaries
as well as the organization?’ This is not a wooly-headed question but a critical one for organizational
sustainability and quality.
      So when we talk about the health of an organization, it is critical that we aren’t just looking at bottom-
lines and outputs, but also asking more fundamental questions about how the organization can become a
vehicle to realize these important virtues: how can the organization facilitate the flourishing of the people it
serves as well as the people within it?
      The year past was a useful reminder for Mamelani that before it embarked on any grand plans, it is
important to have a long and hard think about what ‘growth’ really means for the organization. In an age
where we are bombarded by so-called truisms of ‘growth is good’ and ‘bigger is better’, the funding crisis in
Mamelani allowed it to pause for a moment, to apply the Socratic method and ask ‘why is growth good and
bigger better?’ Could it be possible that ‘small is beautiful’ and ‘less is more’?
      Mamelani is an evolving organization. It will be important, as they move into this next year, to continue
to reflect on their growth in this way to ensure that the services they provide continue to play an essential
role in building healthier communities.

                                                                                       Kabir Bavikatte, Trustee
          Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

    Board Development

    During 2009 Mamelani began the process of extending the number of trustees on the board of Trustees.
    As the organization has grown, the need for a larger board, with representation from each of our program
    focus areas has become essential. We are excited to list the dynamic people who have come forward
    to serve on the Board. Early in 2010 a formal induction process will take place to ensure the smooth
    integration of the new members onto the guiding structure of the organization.
         Existing members include Kabir Bavikatte (Natural Justice) and Lisa Brunton (Investec Property).
    Our new board members include Allan Taylor, Cindy Jansen (Dragonfly Consulting), Melanie Alperstein
    (Curriculum Development, UCT), Richard Rayne (Onsite Training), Sue Davidoff (Proteus Initiative) and
    Professor Thandi Puaone (School of Public Health, UWC).

    Staff Development

    In June 2009 Monika Edwards joined the Mamelani team as the operations manager. She brings with
    her a wealth of experience, having run an organization based in Khayelitsha for 7 years. An extended
    management structure became necessary given the growth in the size of the organisation.

    During 2009/2010 the following staff training was conducted:
    Cleopatra Sawuti and Nomvuyo Mbele - Project Management (Damelin)
    Thabo Jim – Introduction to counselling and family therapy (FAMSA)
    Gerald Jacobs – Introduction to Fundraising (Jill Ritchie)
    All facilitators attended training on Safe Infant Feeding and PMTCT (Department of Health)

    In April 2009 we moved into a new office in Salt River.
    Please note our new address: 20 Durham Avenue, Wesley College, Room 8, Salt River.

    Mamelani AGM 2009
                                                                Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

5. PLANS FOR 2010 -2011

Community Based Health Education Program

    To further develop the Mother and Child Wellness Program and to expand the program at community level
    To develop a guide for healthy eating for children
    To pilot a Reproductive Health Series through a Women’s Health Collective

Project Lungisela

    To further develop the Internship component of the program
    To pilot our Independent Living Skills Program with Foster Care youth in Khayelitsha.
    To begin exploring the replication of the Project Lungisela model with other Children’s Homes.
    To strengthen support services to youth suffering from alcohol and drug abuse

Nonoza Education Fund

    To develop and implement awareness raising workshops with teachers
    To implementat anti-bullying workshops for all grades at Zerilda Park Primary
    To include career guidance activities for grades 5 and 6’s.
    To strengthen support services to parents and learners suffering from alcohol and drug abuse
               Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10


        Community-based health Education Program
        # Context
        HIV/AIDS and non-communicable diseases disproportionately affect poor people living in urban settings.
        Diabetes, cancer and cardiovascular disease, all of which are on the rise, share common risk factors such as
        unhealthy diets, alcohol and tobacco use and physical inactivity. Large proportions of South Africa’s Burden of
        Disease can be attributed to these risk factors, all of which are potentially modifiable. Heart disease, diabetes,
        and stroke together constitute the second most important cause of death in adult South Africans. South Africa
        continues to be the country with the highest number of people living with HIV worldwide, and one of 10
        countries in the world where the infant mortality rate is rising.

                                   # Our Response - The Community-based health Education Program
                                   The aim of the program is to provide education and support through health promotion,
                                   nutrition education and treatment support to health-care workers, home-based carers,
                                   HIV and TB support group members as well as to the wider community. The workshops
                                   raise awareness and improve health literacy regarding how to prevent, treat and
                                   manage different illnesses, including accessing care on time, adhering to medication
                                   and maintaining optimal health through healthy lifestyle choices.
                                    A particular focus has been placed on sharing essential information with HIV positive
                                   mothers regarding feeding choice, in order to prevent transmission of HIV from mother
Cleopatra and Rosie facilitating   to child (PMTCT).
a cooking demonstration.

                                           # Program impact

      “     Since we started the
      workshop, I feel alive, in a
                                           A total of 390 people participated in the workshops between March 2009–
                                           Feb 2010. The full 6-week health education training (including cooking
                                           demonstrations) was provided to 22 groups in total. Sixty participants received
                                           emotional support and health advice through private consultations. An
                                           estimated 200 mothers received information regarding safe infant feeding
good mood, healthy and strong
                                           from Mowbray Maternity Hospital and KTC Maternal Outreach Unit (through
      and my spirit is high. The           ward-based client support and waiting room education). Two women’s
 facilitator has enlightened our           groups received a full 6-week training course on Preventing Mother To
      minds and reminded us of             Child Transmission of HIV (PMTCT). 20 women participated in a pilot series
                                           of reproductive health learning circles that ran over 6 moths in partnership
what we know. Now I am clear
                                           with ILRIG. In total, 670 people were reached through the program. If the
    about what is happening in             information and support gained by each participant extends to 3-4 family
   my body” – participant feedback         members, the program impacted over 2500 people in the last year.
                                                                     Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

# Consultations
Some of the clients using the consultation service come from home-based care groups and community
based organization and these consultations provided the first real opportunity to deal with their personal
challenges, reveal their status and express the difficulties that they face at home. Issues dealt with have
included: Emotional support to individuals finding out their HIV status; counseling of victims of domestic
violence; emotional support and counseling to a mother who lost her child to HIV; provision of relationship
counseling to HIV positive couples; support to an HIV positive mother who was being forced by her in-laws to
breastfeed to avoid the stigma associated with formula feeding; assisting clients with opportunistic infections
to access appropriate care from clinics and guidance in how to manage infections at home and referrals to
support groups and clinics (including support in accessing and adherence to treatment).

# Program highlights

  Mamelani’s Wellness Program was recently listed on The
  South African Social Investment Exchange (SASIX), South
  Africa’s first social investment ‘stock exchange’ where
  carefully selected projects are listed and offered to the
                                                                               I came to see the facilitator
  public as a good social investment, assessed to deliver a      because I did not know how to disclose
  strong social return (“         my status to my partner. After seeing
                                                                the facilitator, I found a way to disclose
  projects/view/BH-WC-MAR09-0001/). The Wellness
  Program has also been featured on Global Giving, an                   to him and his family. Now I am
  international funding site: (                    getting the support that I need.”
  projects/building-healthy-communities).                                                         -participant
  Mamelani will be partnering with Division of Human
  Nutrition, UCT to strengthen the nutrition component of
  the program in 2010.
  The Women’s Health Collective, a series of workshops
  on reproductive health issues, was piloted. This was done in partnership with ILRIG. The women who
  attended the workshop were part of Building Women’s Activism (B.W.A) and are active in their own
  Mamelani facilitators trained two HIV support groups attended only by men. It is exciting to see men
  who are eager to learn about health issues and who are choosing to be active on these issues.

  Stories from the ground…

  One of the participants from LACAP (Langa Community AIDS Project) shared that the workshop was very useful to
  her, especially the information about HIIV and AIDS, because even as a home-based carer, she did not have this
  knowledge. Ikhaya Labantu group members thanked Mamelani for the information about nutrition, which they
  found particularly useful in preparing nutritious food for the children that they care for.
                  Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

        Child and Youth Development

        “Young people should be at the forefront of global change and innovation. Empowered, they
        can be key agents for development and peace. If, however, they are left on society’s margins,
        all of us will be impoverished. Let us ensure that all young people have every opportunity to
        participate fully in the lives of their societies.” – Kofi Annan

                       # Context
                       Youth unemployment has grown to crisis proportions in South Africa. Statistics show that almost
                       three-quarters of the unemployed are between the ages of 15 and 34 years old. Sadly, many of the
                       unemployed youth reach the age of 30 without finding a job. This raises serious concerns about the
                       ability of these young people to be contributing members of their families, communities and society
                       at large. It is understood that gaining employment is more than simply accessing an income, but
                       extends to gaining a sense of self worth as one’s time is invested into something productive. Being
                       unemployed is a destructive experience, eroding a person’s sense of self worth and their ability
                       to support themselves and their loved ones. Youth at risk in particular, who don’t have family or
Samson, Project        caregivers to advise and support them through this process, will not know how to access information
Lungisela              relating to work opportunities, let alone have the income to cover the cost of the job seeking process.
                            For youth who have grown up in Children’s Homes, without support as well as the opportunities
                       to gain meaningful employment, they will have no choice but to turn to a life of crime to survive.

                       # Our response
                       The aim of Project Lungisela is to prepare former street youth who have grown up in Children’s
                       Homes for the transition from living in institutional care to become independent and return to
                       their communities. The ultimate aim of the program is to ensure that youth take responsibility
                       for themeselves, are ready and able to work and earn a living in order to support themselves.
                       The program consists of lifeskills sessions, personal development, formal skills training, outdoor
                       wilderness therapy as well as internships and job placement.
Lukhanyo, Project
                       # Program impact
                       The program has extended its reach to 35 young men in the last year. It has continued to support
                       15 young men who were part of the program prior to this year. Over this period 15 individuals have
                       accessed support regarding accommodation; 1 individual has attended a skills training course; 10
                       individuals have accessed internship opportunities and 5 individuals are now employed full time. The
                       youth have attended 2 camps and 8 outings.
                            One of the most profound impacts of the program is that it has instilled hope in the youth who
                       are still living in the Children’s Home – hope that they too have a chance at making a success of their
                       lives once they leave the Children’s Home.

Gcobani, Project
                                                                       Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

# Program highlights
Over this period the internship program was initiated. We have
developed strong relationships with new host companies,
                                                                                        “I have enjoyed making
particularly Knead Bakery, Fresh Foods Academy and The Waterfront
Boat Company. They have all committed themselves to internship                    new friendships at work. I
placements as well as hiring and offering training to youth who                   have learnt that I am able
show potential in the field.                                                       to adapt easily – to new
     Mamelani has been contracted by the Department of Social
                                                                                  situations. This internship
Development to pilot the Independent Living Skills Program
that we have developed over the years with a group of youth in                    has helped me become more
Khayelitsha who are currently living in foster care. This pilot is
being implemented in partnership with Amandla KuLutsha and The                    work anywhere.” – Vusumzi
Homestead over the next 18 months.
                                                                                  in a Learnership at The Cape

                                                                                  Peninsula Hotel)

      Its was a very challenging
camp but I learned the it was a
process of learning more about
myself. I faced new challenges
                                                   “     I’m glad that I have this opportunity to work and
                                                   learn new skill. I’ve realized how fast I am able to learn
in those mountains but I learnt                    new things and this has made me very happy and I’m
that I am strong and realized how                  really enjoying the internship”
important trust is - it was great”                 - Samson (currently on an internship at Tiger Wheel
– Joseph
                                                   and Tyre)

  Stories from the ground…

  My name is Vusumzi Ngaki. I stay in Harare, Khayelitsha. I am 23 years old. In 2003 I met a wonderful lady named
  Carly while I was staying at the Elukhuselweni Children’s Home. I was leaving the Home because I was 18. In the
  sessions we had with Carly, she asked me what do I want to be in life? I told her I wanted to be a chef. Mamelani
  helped me to go to False Bay College where I studied to be an assistant chef. While I was studying, I worked briefly
  for a restaurant in town for about 4 months. I didn’t cope well in that job. When I finished studying, I looked for
  other work, but I was struggling to find. In 2009 Mamelani offered me to go on an internship for 3 months at
  Manuka’s, a restaurant in Steenberg. I proved myself there and showed them that I really wanted to work. When
  my internship was over they wrote me a reference letter that praised my work. Now I am on a 1 year contract at
  The Cape Peninsula Hotel. Project Lugisela s a powerful project that helped me and helps others who are part of
  the program to grow and be responsible for our lives. With all their support, I am now responsible for my life. I
  thank Project Lungisela and Mamelani for making me who I am today.
            Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

                                               # Context
                                               Many of the poorest inhabitants of the Western Cape live in
                                               semi-formal settlements on the outskirts of Cape Town. Formal
                                               housing is limited and the majority of people live in make-
                                               shift housing structures or shacks where living conditions are at
                                               best sub-standard and there is little in the way of infrastructure
                                               including electricity and sanitation. Many people living within
                                               these settlements are poorly educated and unskilled, resulting in
                                               widespread unemployment and poverty.
                                                 Children living under these conditions experience the harsh
                                               realities of poverty and the associated problems of crime, HIV/
Parents of children at Sakumlandela
                                               AIDS, substance abuse and neglect on a daily basis. Living in
Primary School                                 shacks where there is little or no income, adult supervision or
                                               access to basic education

                                               or support services, many
      young people suffer from low self-esteem and have great difficulty
      developing a sense of self-worth and purpose. These circumstances                 I am writing this letter to
      place them at risk of being abused and exploited and extremely
                                                                                 thank you for your help with
      vulnerable to the lure of gangsterism and crime.
                                                                                 my children. Since meeting
      # Our response                                                             you, my family is stronger
      The objective of the Program is to provide emotional and material          than before. And for this, I
      support to vulnerable school-going children who are struggling either
                                                                                 will never forget you. I have
      socially, emotionally and/or academically in order for them to make
      best use of the education opportunities available to them.                 gained deep knowledge about
                                                                                 many things that I did not
      # Program impact                                                           know before. Today, my future
      Over the year 195 children and families were reached through the
                                                                                 is bright because of you. ”
      program. Ten parents and caregivers attended skills training courses,
      including sewing, welding and home-based care.                                – member of parent group.
           In the last year, the facilitators have managed to develop positive
      working relationships with the children, creating a safe space and a strong trust relationship. They have also
      developed strong relationships with teachers and partner organisations to ensure that they are able to work
      together in ensuring that the children are supported as effectively as possible.
           In the last year, parents of identified children have attended counseling sessions and skills training
      courses, confirming their commitment to their own development and their commitment to their children.
      They attended home-based care, sewing and basic business courses. The parents attending training have
      shown an improved sense of self as a result of attending the training. They have already put plans in place
      for working together in 2010 as a result of the training they have been offered.
                                                                         Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

  Stories from the ground…
 The most success has been made with families where both children and
 parents enter the counselling process. In many cases, improving communication
                                                                                        “     I want to thank you
                                                                                        for all you have done
 within the family has resulted in increased understanding and improved                 for me this year. I am
 relationships. This has had a strong impact on the child’s sense of self and his/
                                                                                        someone because of you.
 her behaviour, as well as on the parent.
      The case of Sam, aged 10 is a prime example of this:                              When I have a problem,
 Sam, was reported by his neighbour to be sleeping in his garden, as he was             I know what to do and
 scared of repeated corporal punishment by his mother. His teacher said that            where to go. ”
 Sam often missed school, was showing aggression towards other learners and
                                                                                        – member of parent group
 his school performance was weak. When he came to the social worker, Sam
 was still grieving the death of his father two years ago and was struggling at
 the hands of his mother’s abusive boyfriend. Sam moved to live with his aunt
 not far from his mother, maintaining regular contact with her. He attended
 school daily without incidents of aggression and his school performance
 improved.Since joining the parent support group, Sam’s mother has left her
 abusive boyfriend. According to her, she wanted to change her life, look
 forward to the future, she was eager to learn a skill in order to provide for her
 children. As a result of this progress, Sam has moved back home.
 In this last term, Sam has successfully completed Grade 4. His mother has
 described him as a “new son” as a result of the change in his behaviour and
 their relationship. Sam also regards his mother as a different person, as a result
 of the counseling sessions and the impact it has had on their relationship.
 * Names have been changed for confidentiality purposes.
                                                                                      Parents from Sakumlandela attend a
                                                                                      domestic violence workshop.

“   I am extremely proud of myself as I was offered a
temporary position at Valkenberg Hospital as a carer

this year I realise that the NEF Program has changed
my life and that of my family. Thank you again and
God bless you”
- member of parent group
                                                                                      Parents working in the garden at
            Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

     Many of the women attending Mamelani’s workshops are unemployed and the need to
     include income-generating activities in the program has become clear.

     Lucky Spaji (Spaji means wallet in Xhosa)
     The first initiative comes in the form of a recycling project where women from our
     programs are turning boxes such as cereal boxes and tetrapak (juice) containers into
     wallets that look beautiful, work well and last long. These boxes are being carefully hand
     crafted into stylish practical wallets.
          The wallets are functional and fun, whether the wallet is made from a milk carton or
     a tea box, they are meant to make us think about our waste in a new way. The fact that           Jabulisiwe Mayephu,
     the wallets have been made from recycled                                                         Lucky Spaji crafter
     materials will hopefully remind us to reflect
     on our consumption patterns and encourage
     less wasteful lifestyles.
          Mamelani would like to thank Catherine
     Scott for the time and energy she has put
     into developing this initiative.

     Global Crafters handbags
                                             Mamelani has partnered with Global Crafters,             Pelokazi Sawuti,
                                                                                                      Lucky Spaji crafter
                                             a collective that empowers people from
                                             marginalized communities to generate their own
                                             income by producing handmade crafts using
                                             traditional African techniques. Currently they are training women
                                             from Mamelani’s programs in making handbags from T-shirt off-
                                             cuts using a traditional Zimbabwean weaving technique.
                                                Mamelani would like to thank Willard Kavemba for the time and
                                             energy he has put into developing this initiative.
                                                Wallets cost R100 each and bags cost R150 each. By purchasing
                                             Mamelani products you are supporting women in creating
                                             sustainable livelihoods for themselves and their families.

Bags made by Global Crafters
                                                                     Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

                                                                                  8. PARTNERSHIPS
Mamelani works in partnership with other NGO’s and CBO’s, each that offer different services. This enables
us to cover a broad range of the needs of those we serve, without the duplication of services. We have
partnered with the following organisations:

                                                                                    s train
                   For emotio
                              nal support                                Fo r skill
                                          se     rvices
                                                                              Soil For Life
Capacitar International                                                       Noluthando Skills
The Department of Social Development                                          Training Centre
Aids Training and Information Centre (ATICC)                                  Zenzele Training Centre
Lifeline/ Childline
                                                                         For Child a
Nonceba Counselling Centre                          s                               nd Youth D
                                                 ice                                                   t
The Parent Centre
Rapcan                                 ID S
                                    /A                                       Amandla KuLutsha
Rape Crisis                     HIV
                            For                                              Earthchild Project
                                                                             Ikamva Youth
                                         AIDS Law Project
                                                                             The Homestead (Projects for
                                         Medicins Sans Frontieres:
                                                                             Street Children)
                                         Doctors without borders
                                                                             Sonke Gender Justice
                                         St Lukes
                                         Treatment Action Campaign
                                         Wola Nani

Mamelani believes not only in building the capacity of those we serve, but also of the organisation from
within. In order to build the capacity of the organization we have partnered with:
   Development Works: Specialists in the developmental sector
   NACOSA-WC (Networking AIDS Community of South Africa): Capacity building and networking AIDS
   PHM-SA (People’s Health Movement): Global and local Right to Health Campaigns
   Western Cape Street Children’s Forum

Mamelani is part of community structures in the areas in which we work including the MSAT’s (Multi
Sectoral Action Teams), the MDF (Lavender Hill) and The Simelela Partnership (Khayelitsha).
           Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

     As at 28 February 2010

                                               2010        2009

     INCOME                                    1,161,482   963,182
     Project Income                            18,067      1,537
     Donations received                        1,143,305   958,664
     Other Income                              110         2,981

     Administration                            374,617     427,881
     Accounting fees                           8,310       6,889
     Advertising                               3,219       252
     Bank Charges                              5,821       6,482
     Cleaning & Refreshments                   940         1,326
     Electricity water & rates                             6,472
     Insurance                                 3,379       3,240
     Mentor Fees                                           10,375
     Organisational Development                8,467
     Phone, Fax and Internet                   4,591       7,559
     Printing & Stationery                     5,473       3,646
     Rent Paid                                 26,400      60,000
     Repairs & Maintenance                     9,022       370
     Salaries                                  189,000     119,308
     Security                                  1,642       3,899
     Courier & Postage                         1,282       2,482
     UIF                                       5,839       4,132
     Depreciation – computer & motor vehicle   5,596       3,063
     Loss on foreign currency                  5,846
     Training & Staff Welfare                  2,016       6,568
     Audit Fees                                2,440       1,140
     Eastern Cape Programme                    29,290      88,830
     Staff Transport & Accommodation           350         1,758
     Computer Expenses                         3,183       8,488
     Fund Development & Fundraising costs      51,358      76,680
     General Expenses                          689         4,922
     Fines and Penalties                       464

     Nonoza Education Fund                     228,732     79,066
     Telephone                                 1,733       356
     Food Parcels                              25,793      13,506
     Parents Skills Traininig                  18,393
     Salaries                                  151,000     48,492
                                                                    Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

School Fees & Materials                                                                  4,261
School Unifroms                                          4,459
Staff Courses                                            1,755                           4,391
Stationary                                               5,672                           50
Student Transport                                        7,977
Transport                                                11,950                          8,010

Project Lungisela                                        217,806                         74,743
Food Parcels                                             6,001                           317
Salaries                                                 102,710                         23,000
Telephone                                                1,674                           180
Mentor Fees                                              1,680
School Fees                                                                              130
Transport                                                                                2,326
Lifeskills Workshops                                     7,281
Internships                                              54,892
Youth Accomodation                                       32,893
General Expenses & Materials                                                             520
Staff training & courses                                                                 45,548
Camps & Outings                                          10,675                          2,722

Wellness Programme                                       286,488                         291,125
Food                                                                                     4,350
Printing                                                 4,557                           7,371
Salaries                                                 240,086                         237,019
Teaching Materials                                       9,101                           2,130
Transport                                                16,477                          18,187
General Expenses                                         30
Project Spaji                                            2,432
Telephone                                                10,112                          9,350
Staff training                                           3,693                           12,718

Total Expenditure                                        1,107,643                       872,815

AIDS Day Breakfast

On December 1st, World AIDS Day, Mamelani held a
fundraising Women’s Breakfast. Funds raised on the day
went towards the Communty-based health program. We
would like to thank Dani Jankelowitz and Gia Janks for
the time and energy they put into organizing this special
event for us, and Brett Jankelow, our speaker, for inspiring
us with his story.

                                                                  AIDS Day fundraiser, December 2009
           Mamelani Annual Report 2009-10

     Mamelani receives support through donations as well as support in kind. We would like to thank everyone
     on this list for supporting our work in 2009/2010.

     CORPORATE FUNDERS                                      INDIVIDUAL FUNDERS AND VOLUNTEERS
     BOE Private Clients                                    Amnon and Illana Melzer
     Borman Kuns                                            Andrea Baptista
     Cape Town Medispa                                      Barry Lewis
     Earthchild Clothing                                    Barbera and Henry Bourke
     Extreme Kwizeen                                        Bride Rosney
     Firestorm Productions                                  Catherine Scott
     Global Telematics S.A. (Pty) Ltd                       Chandrea Serebro
     Grand West CSI                                         Conor Ralphs
     Investec Private Bank                                  Dani and Ryan Jankelowitz
     Mediclinic CSI                                         David and Debbie Castle
     Magna Carta PR                                         David Tugendhaft
     MSC Sports                                             David and Sharon Hudaly
     Orms                                                   Debbie Muzikanth
     Onsite Training                                        Denise and Ronnie Tanur
     PPC Cement                                             Elienne Horwitz
     Robin Mandal Architects                                Eddie and Lisa Villiers
     Tigers Eye PTY Ltd.                                    Fatima Hassan
                                                            Floyed de Waal
     TRUSTS AND FOUNDATIONS                                 Gia Janks
                                                            Gaby Katz
     Anita Wise Charitable Trust
                                                            Hillel Kahn
     ABSA Foundation
                                                            James and Camille Bourke
     The Brad Foundation
                                                            Jarred and Syndi Kahn
     Breadline Africa Trust
                                                            Joanne Goldstein
     DG Murray Trust
                                                            Johans and Amori Borman
     The Department of Social Development
                                                            Jonty Kramer
     GCG Werdmuller Trust
                                                            Julia Teale
     GRT Charitable Trust
                                                            Kelli Hayes
     Inspirational Breathwork Foundation
                                                            Lara Arnot
     Investec Community
                                                            Larissa Green
                                                            Louis Sulman
     Loewenstein Educational and Charitable Trust
                                                            Michelle Burt
     Mastercard Foundation
                                                            Meghan Judge
     The Old Mutual Foundation
                                                            Morris Katz
     Rolf Stephen Nussbaum Foundation
                                                            Manmeet Bindra
     The Stephen Lewis Foundation
                                                            PB Lever
     Quaker Service Cape
                                                            Richard and Katie Waller
                                                            Roy and Debbie Silver
                                                            Sasha Fisher
                                                            Taco van Leperen
                                                            Tyron Friedlander

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