Thembelihle Zondi: Changing Lives with an NPO That Teaches Disabled Kids

Thembelihle Zondi: Changing Lives with an NPO That Teaches Disabled Kids

- A beautiful young Mzansi woman has inspired many South Africans after she started a non-profit organisation that teaches children who are living with disabilities

- According to an online post, the NPO teaches disabled children who have never been to school how to read, write and various other necessary life skills that they were unaware of

- Many South Africans loved hearing about an amazing woman like Zondi and wasted no time heading to the comment sections of the various posts to commend her

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The world definitely needs more women like Thembelihle Zondi. The young South African woman is the founder of an NPO called Ithembelihle school of technology also known as ISOT, that teaches disabled children.

According to SeaBreeze IPantsula, the school was opened in February this year and teaches children of different age groups how to read and write. The children are also taught valuable computer skills.

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Thembelihle Zondi: Changing Lives With an NPO That Teaches Disabled Kids
Thembelihle Zondi is helping disabled kids. Images: Thembelihle Zondi
Source: Facebook

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South Africa is inspired

Many locals have headed to the comment section of the above post to thank the woman for all that she has done to help the kids and to change Mzansi. Read their comments below:

Ṋeluheni Ṱhompho said:

"So proud of you, continue to do great things for your community. South Africa deserves dedicated youth like you."

Sihle Cosmos Ncube said:

"A true inspiration she is indeed!"

More amazing people

Briefly News also reported that Michael Mxolisi Mtandana (47) and his wife Nondumiso Wowo (41) cook and feed people with soup from their home from Mathanzima Road in Nyanga. The couple told that the idea was driven by seeing the struggles which people are going through due to lockdown.

Kids, people with disabilities and the elderly are groups that are hit hard by the pandemic. They took some money from their disability grant and bought three big pots to make soup. They started the project this month and they use at least R400 every week to buy the ingredients.

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They feed people on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Mtandana said the struggles of people in the townships, especially kids, are evident.

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Source: Briefly News

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