Support for Media Voices for Children comes from:
The Tower Family Fund, Inc.
The Dickler Family Foundation
The Grace Jones Richardson Trust
The Ramsay-Merriam Foundation
Demonstrate your company’s commitment to social justice and children’s rights by support Media Voice’s public education campaign.
Lead Sponsors: ( $50,000 or more)
Sponsors: ( $25,000 or more)
Donors: ( $5,000 to $24,999)
In appreciation of their generous support, MVC sponsors will receive the following benefits:
Online and Print Exposure
National exposure on the MVC web site
MVC banner or logo on your web site with identification as a Lead Sponsor or Sponsor
Limited rights to use MVC-provided photos and materials in your marketing materials and on your web site
Limited rights to use MVC materials at trade shows and events
Opportunity to develop a co-sponsored event to promote MVC’s work
Recognition as Lead Sponsor or Sponsor of such events in all invitations and marketing
Logo placement in all posters and banners
MVC speaker for your event- depending on availability
MVC offers an opportunity for individuals to support our public education work online.
Secure donations to Media Voices can be made online via Paypal using the button below, or at:
Media Voices for Children
Attention: Len Morris
110 Daggett Ave.
Vineyard Haven, Mass. 02568
We accept Visa or MasterCard. Media Voices is classified by the Internal Revenue Service as a 501(c)3 tax-exempt, public charity.
All contributions to Media Voices are tax-deductible.
Support for the Kenya Education Fund comes from:
Anna Edey and Tribal Persian Rugs
DirectGrace Records is a unique music recording company that weds a passion for high-end vinyl recording to charitable giving. Dedicated to the world’s most at-risk children, part of the proceeds from the sale of each unique, high-definition record goes to organizations helping children in extreme poverty.
visit the Direct Grace Records website to find out more.
The Kenyan Education Fund is a project of Media Voices for Children.
Donations are used to remove children, many of whom are orphaned, from the worst forms of child labor and provide education, boarding and medical care.
In 2003, while shooting Stolen Childhoods in Kenya, Len Morris and Robin Romano discovered a group of children working in a coffee plantation. One girl, Sylvie Ngendo, had an ugly gash on her leg from the thorns. The crew stopped filming and began to treat her wound.
Next day, they returned to the village after the day’s shooting to give first aid to several of the child laborers and their relatives. Len and Robin couldn’t forget Sylvie and her friends. After the filming was done, they spoke to Peter Munene of ANPPCAN, who had been helping them with the shoot, about supporting the coffee children in school, and that is how the Kenyan Education Fund began.
These many years later, most of the original coffee children have graduated primary school, and gone on to secondary school, some even to university.
Since 2002, 104 children have had school costs, medical care and food provided. The program is managed by the African Network for the Prevention and Protection Against Child Abuse and Neglect. http://www.anppcan.org/
Please click here to make a donation to the fund: