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As we pick up some food to feed the orphans at the temple, we saw these hard working men in the hot sun doing some construction work. They make less than $2 a day to support their families.
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As we pick up some food to feed the orphans at the temple, we saw these hard working men in the hot sun doing some construction work. They make less than $2 a day to support their families.
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The baby that Sundie was holding is the youngest child that the monk recently adopted at the temple. The little girl sitting in front of her was abandoned by her parents just a month before the event.
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Our CEO Sundie Zin's family contributed and helped in this project as well.
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Our CEO Sundie Zin's family contributed and helped in this project as well.
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These students come to learn at the temple because their parents can't afford to send them to a regular school. Most of them are orphans as well.
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These students come to learn at the temple because their parents can't afford to send them to a regular school. Most of them are orphans as well.
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Most of the teachers are volunteers and some are paid by the government for a small salary to come and teach these kids.
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Eager to learn...my heart breaks when I see them.
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Most of the teachers are volunteers and some are paid by the government for a small salary to come and teach these kids.
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These students come to learn at the temple because their parents can't afford to send them to a regular school. Most of them are orphans as well.
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Kids from all ages getting in line to watch the puppet show.
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Yoke Thé, the traditional Burmese marionette puppet show, is an integral part of Burma’s culture and history. It began as entertainment for the royal court and later evolved into a safe medium for the people to inform their rulers of popular discontent.
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Yoke Thé, the traditional Burmese marionette puppet show, is an integral part of Burma’s culture and history. It began as entertainment for the royal court and later evolved into a safe medium for the people to inform their rulers of popular discontent.
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Over 200 students were there. All the way from the youngest to the oldest.
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Over 200 students were there. All the way from the youngest to the oldest.
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Over 200 students were there. All the way from the youngest to the oldest.
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After the puppet show, the kids are getting in line for food.
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After the show, Within Arms Reach fed the youth some traditional Burmese fried noodles. While the local townsfolk serving the food did not wear gloves, the children did not care – as they have gone hungry for too long, sanitation was not their concern!
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A young Nun passing out the noodles to the kids.
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Passing out some food to the students who are eager to return to the building to learn more.
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Kids playing at the play ground

Within Arms Reach is made up of enthusiastic individuals giving their time, energy, love, and life away to make a difference in the world.

We always operate on a firm budget, with very few staff and hundreds of resilient volunteers. Our primary budgets are simply designed to fund the projects.
       
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