Sacred Heart Primary School in Belize offers breakfast and lunch to children who otherwise would go without meals.
Sacred Heart School in Dangriga Town, which was first opened in 1898, is one of the oldest schools in Belize. This school has educated some of the greatest minds Dangriga Town has ever produced. Please donate and help us continue their proud tradition.
Make a regular monthly donation and make a difference to the lives of vulnerable children.
In addition to working with children, USF students and faculty immerse themselves in the culture of Belize, growing in solidarity and learning more about this culturally rich nation. Today, volunteers and students are sponsored by Project Learn Belize in a variety of capacities, including the Teacher-to-Teacher exchange, the Teacher Assistant Program, and the SONHP Health Advocacy Program through USF’s School of Nursing.
Under the auspices of the University of San Francisco, Project Learn Belize is sponsored by the University’s School of Education. Donations and proceeds from fundraising help in the purchasing of essential school supplies, books and technology. Besides supplies and personnel, Project Learn Belize is committed to the renovation and expansion of facilities at Sacred Heart and other schools in Dangriga. Participants are exposed to cultural diversity, the challenges facing developing countries, and promotes the education of both the heart and mind.
Dangriga, home to Sacred Heart Elementary School, is the third largest town in Belize. Dangriga is considered the cultural capital of Belize. Despite its richness in culture and heritage, Belize is still considered a developing nation. We invite you to learn more about Dangriga, to donate to Project Learn Belize, and to help this developing nation build a strong educational system.
Two gifts for the price of one! – Enjoy a bottle of wine and support Project Learn Belize
at the same time! 50% of the revenue goes to help the children of Belize. If you love Spanish wine,
you must try this varietally correct Cal-Iberico version of the most widely planted grape in the world
(of course 90% of it is in Spain). A touch of American oak make this a ringer for any Reserva Rioja
or Ribera, but it’s from Santa Barbara County.