PAMBE Ghana’s approach to providing excellent, culturally appropriate education in Ghana gives students opportunities to become literate in their mother tongue as well as in English and to enjoy their school experience. Our model helps to build trust, initiative, creativity, active student involvement and participatory teaching methods. PAMBE Ghana creates synergy among families, community, and school, and broadens the curricula to include local linguistic and cultural heritage.

PAMBE Ghana works with local villages to provide quality basic education that fosters academic, emotional and social development. This model builds a foundation for later academic success and promotes sustainable communities.

Why Pambe Ghana works …

  • Education of the whole child, including academic, social, and emotional development
  • Child centered learning methods
  • Teaching girls and boys
  • Bilingual teaching in the native Mampruli language (mother tongue) as well as English
  • Supporting environmental sustainability, health and sanitation
  • Providing lunches so that full stomachs can learn
  • Community cooperation and parental involvement
  • Building an innovative education model that can be replicated
  • Ongoing Teacher training
  • Volunteer-based organization, 93 cents of every dollar goes to the school

Celebrate Ghana’s Independence Day this Friday, March 6 at a dinner, culture show and dance party hosted by PAMBE Ghana’s partner, Oklahoma Ghanaian Community Group (OKGCG). Ghana Night is from 6-10 pm at St. Paul’s Cathedral, 127 NW 7th in OKC. All are welcomed and traditional African attire is encouraged! Tickets are $25 for adults, $15 for yourth 13-18, and free for children under 12.



The latest news

Memorial Celebration for Dorothe Schneebeli on Dec 31, 2014

Memorial Celebration for Dorothe Schneebeli on Dec 31, 2014
On December 31, I hosted a gathering of close friends of Christian and Dorothe Schneebeli in my home in Bongbini. We had worked and lived together with Dorothe and her family in Walewale in the late 70s/early 80s and the bonding that happened during that time continued to hold this core group together in spirit, if not physically. Baba, Mary and the Head teacher represented PG. [ continue reading ]