Lisa Banda, a Malawian Student who works with Climate Challenge Programme Malawi (CCPM) to improve climate literacy and campaign for climate justice writes about the need for change.
CCPM Programme Co-Ordinator Maggie Ngwira argues that climate change is having a huge impact on Malawi especially its women and girls but that they will also be the ones to find solutions.
This waterpoint in Chisoni, Balaka, is one of 13 in the area that have been rehabilitated.
A year after this solar kiosk was completed, it’s had a transformative impact on the village of Nsoma in Mangulu, Machinga District.
This short film shows how the Scottish Government-funded CCPM in Malawi is helping people fight back against the devastating impact of climate change.
Restoring a water point has been a quick, easy way to improve the quality of life in this community.
Malawian climate change expert Julius Ng'oma works with communities supported by the CCPM to ensure their voices, and concerns about climate change, are heard. Here, Julius shares his thoughts on why climate justice is so important.
Small changes in the kitchen can have big benefits for the environment.
Vertical gardens, sometimes called sack gardens, were introduced in the CCPM after participants in Chikwawa requested help to grow vegetables despite water shortages.
The CCPM is supporting communities affected by the devastating flooding in southern Malawi which has killed 56people and displaced hundreds of thousands.
Limited access to cheap, clean electricity is an issue affecting most communities in rural Malawi.the CCPM has recently installed two solar kiosks in the villages of Lodi and Msoma in Mangulu, Macinga District in southern Malawi.
The central aim of the CCPM is to help communities identify and overcome the challenges of climate change by ensuring local people are at the heart of the programme. A key method used to achieve this, in the initial phase of the programme, was the Partici