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Video: Razia Jan Children of Arzu Interview

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These are preschool children of women employed by ARZU Studio Hope, a non-profit organization which provides a place for women to make carpets. The women get paid 50% of the carpets value, in addition to their labor. The women who participate in this program and their child are required to attend school; they provide classes up to 4th grade. Women who work in this compound also get the opportunity to socialize with each other, maintain a small garden and keep their children in preschool. ARZU, which means “hope” in Dari, is an organization that believes in a holistic approach to sustainable poverty alleviation achieved through artisan-based employment that empowers women. For more information, you can visit the ARZU Studio Hope website at www.arzustudiohope.org Produced by Sgt. Rachel Badgeley, Bamyan Province, Afghanistan. Also available in High Definition.


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Public Domain Mark
This work, Razia Jan Children of Arzu Interview, by SGT Rachel Badgeley, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:06.20.2012

Date Posted:07.12.2012 1:57AM

Category:Interviews

Video ID:148902

VIRIN:120620-A-LO980-004

Filename:DOD_100439239

Length:00:06:12

Location:BAMYAN PROVINCE, AFGlobe

More Like This

  • This garden area is provided for women and children by ARZU Studio Hope, a non-profit organization which provides a place for women to make carpets. The women get paid 50% of the carpets value, in addition to their labor. The women who participate in this program and their child are required to attend school; they provide classes up to 4th grade. Women who work in this compound also get the opportunity to socialize with each other, maintain a small garden and keep their children in preschool. 
ARZU, which means “hope” in Dari, is an organization that believes in a holistic approach to sustainable poverty alleviation achieved through artisan-based employment that empowers women. For more information, you can visit the ARZU Studio Hope website at www.arzustudiohope.org. Includes interview with Razia Jan, Program Director, ARZU Studio Hope. Also available in high definition.
  • ARZU Studio Hope is a non-profit organization that provides a place for women to make carpets, where they will get paid 50% of the carpets value, in addition to the cost of their labor. The women who work in this program and their children are required to attend school; they provide classes up to 4th grade. Working in this compound also gives women the opportunity to socialize with each other, maintain a small garden and keep their younger children in preschool. ARZU, which means "hope" in Dari, is an organization that believes in a holistic approach to sustainable poverty alleviation achieved through artisan-based employment that empowers women. For more information, you can visit ARZU Studio Hope website at www.arzustudiohope.org. Includes sound bites from Zara, Carpet Weaver. Also available in high definition.
  • These children are in preschool while their mothers work for ARZU Studio Hope, a non-profit organization that provides a place for women to make carpets. The women get paid 50% of the carpets value, in addition to the cost of their labor. The women who work in this program and their children are required to attend school; they provide classes up to 4th grade. Working in this compound also gives women the opportunity to socialize with each other, maintain a small garden and keep their younger children in preschool. ARZU, which means "hope" in Dari, is an organization that believes in a holistic approach to sustainable poverty alleviation achieved through artisan-based employment that empowers women. For more information, you can visit ARZU Studio Hope website at www.arzustudiohope.org. Also available in high definition
  • Razia Jan is the Program Director for ARZU Studio Hope, a non-profit organization that provides a place for women to make carpets. She discusses the benefits of this program where women get paid 50 percent of the carpets value, in addition to the cost of their labor. The women who work in this program and their children are required to attend school; they also provide classes up to 4th grade. Working in this compound also gives women the opportunity to socialize with each other, maintain a small garden and keep their younger children in preschool. ARZU, which means "hope" in Dari, is a n organization that believes in a holistic approach to sustainable poverty alleviation achieved through artisan-based employment that empowers women. Also available in high definition

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