For all the latest information and resources pertaining to COVID-19 please see below.
The Covid-19 pandemic has forced teachers and students around the world to make an abrupt transition from classrooms to remote learning as schools, universities, and religious education centres were closed. Teachers redesigned lessons and adapted to the new reality of keeping students engaged virtually. Meanwhile, students adjusted to learning online without the ease of classroom interactions. Ismaili teachers and students around the world have risen to this challenge and are finding ways to embrace remote learning and tap into the opportunities it offers.
The Aga Khan Council for Kenya and RSM EA LLP are happy to share these advisory guidelines for working with COVID19
COVID-19 has not left any country unturned. Some places have been hit hard, others are still being hit, even if it is at a slower pace. Life as we knew it, will change post COVID-19. Life as we knew it with its endless and horrifying wars, with its political greed and dictatorship mind, with its savagery and intentional race and color distinction, with its disregard for the environment, life is going to take a turn for the betterment of mankind.
Jamati members in Namibia rallied together to give to those in need.
By Aleema Noormohamed
Mombasa Centre Chairman, Aly Jamal , along with local chair and vice-chair for Safety and Security, Rizwan Esmail and Rafiq Jivraj respectively , presented various COVID-19 safety supplies to the Kenya Police Regional Team for the Coast.
During this time, through its Ismaili CIVIC initiative, the Kenyan Jamat has come together from across the country to volunteer time and resources to help those in need.
Have a look at this Economic and Financial Support Guide put together by the Aga Khan Economic Planning Board for Kenya. Check the FAQs on the Coronavirus (COVID-19) and its Economic Impact in Kenya
The video above provides responses to Frequently Asked Questions about COVID-19 and was recorded by medical professionals at the Aga Khan University Hospital, Nairobi.
It's normal for children to feel upset and have strong emotions, especially during uncertain times such as the current COVID-19 crisis the world is experiencing.