The YESS Girls’ Movement has a thriving alumni community of 266 young women from 17 Girl Guiding and Girl Scouting Associations in 15 countries across the Africa and Asia Pacific Regions of WAGGGS.

About the YESS Alumnae

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These are young women who had the opportunity to go on an international exchange for six to 12 months and were given a platform to exercise their leadership potential. Once home they continue to engage with both their ‘home’ Association and their former ‘host’ Association in a variety of brilliant ways. For many, their ‘home’ Associations are the cradle of their Girl Guiding and Girl Scouting journeys and their participation in the YESS Girls’ Movement was the beginning of their leadership journey. They were empowered as agents of change not only at a local level, in their communities, but also at a national and international level.

In this section we bring you experiences of our YESS Girls Alumnae, where they will tell you their stories in their own words.

From Caterpillar to Butterfly

Rumi Tamakhu

Rumi Tamakhu , Nepal to Tanzania (2018)

I’m a ranger from Nepal Scout, and I had the incredible opportunity to embark on a life-changing journey in 2018 as a participant in the YESS program. This journey not only took me from the lush landscapes of Nepal to the vibrant culture of Tanzania but also transformed me into a confident and empowered individual.

I vividly remember the day I received the news of being selected for the YESS program. Excitement and nervousness filled my heart as I contemplated the challenges and opportunities that lay ahead. Like many others, I doubted myself and wondered if I could rise to the occasion. My self-image was low but I knew that this journey had the potential to change that. With a mix of anticipation and a sense of purpose, I set off for my YESS journey, eager to experience Africa and dedicated to volunteering. Little did I know that this adventure would be the catalyst for a profound transformation within me.

To summarize my YESS journey in one statement, I would say,” I entered as a caterpillar and came back as a butterfly ready to fly, adorned with beautiful colours and wings.” This transformation was not just physical; it was a profound shift in my self-confidence and self-esteem. As a participant, I found myself in a positive and nurturing environment where I could interact with fellow sister guides and absorb a wealth of fresh knowledge. Being a part of the YESS Girls’ Movement has given me the self-confidence and self-esteem I need to lead, develop, and have an influence on the world. The program allowed me to build connections and learn about global issues, instilling in me a sense of responsibility.

Returning to Nepal as one of the Alumnae, I proudly declared, “I became the butterfly” and the colours I acquired were those of self-confidence, the confidence to speak and educate others about menstrual hygiene, teamwork, and global connections. Upon my return, I joined the alumnae team and together we initiated programs dedicated to girls and young women, aiming to raise awareness and support their well-being.

Currently, I am pursuing my Master of Project Management in Australia. The YESS journey not only broadened my horizon but also motivated me to enter the field of project management. Now I work as a Building Designer, collaborating with a diverse team and applying the skills I acquired from my YESS journey.

I enjoyed the simple joys of life


Sophia Nabbaale, Uganda to Mpanazava (Madagascar), 2019

As I reflect on my life's journey, my participation in the YESS Girls’ Movement stands out.

It was a life-changing experience that broadened my horizons, enriched my cultural understanding, and allowed me to grow both personally and professionally.

My upbringing was primarily within the walls of a boarding school, with limited exposure to the broader community. It wasn't until I completed high school that the opportunity to embark on this international exchange presented itself. Naturally, I approached it with an open heart, devoid of any preconceived expectations, ready to absorb whatever the world had in store for me.

Stepping onto the shores of Madagascar was like entering a whole new world. It was my first true exposure to the vastness and diversity of our planet, and I felt privileged to be part of an international exchange program. What stood out most during my time in Madagascar was the chance to immerse myself in two entirely new languages.

The locals predominantly conversed in Malagasy, a language that was initially foreign to me. However, the sheer delight on their faces when I joined in their conversations with a few Malagasy phrases was truly memorable. It was a bridge that connected me to the community and made me feel closer to the people.

Professionally, the exchange was an eye-opener. I learned how to collaborate with individuals from various nationalities and diverse cultures. It taught me that there is no absolute "good" or "bad" – only differences that we should embrace and understand. It was a revelation that left a mark on my perspective.

Beyond the enriching experiences, Madagascar offered me the simple joys of life. I reveled in the pristine beaches, savored the delightful seafood, and cherished the moments when I was able to make a positive impact on the lives of the local community members. Additionally, I formed lasting bonds with international friends who shared this incredible journey with me.

From hating to be a girl to a proud wonder woman


Nita Tamang Nepal, (Nepal to Zimbabwe 2019)

The dream to become a Military Ranger and ended up becoming a Scout Ranger has been remarkable. Since I was little, I have always heard about military experiences from my brothers and grandparents; and wanted to do something to serve the community, which has ultimately motivated me to volunteer. It's been a journey of 8 years with Scouting and still counting.

For someone who got out of high school with big hopes and dreams to travel and explore; the YESS Girls’ Movement was just the right opportunity for me. I applied for 2019 and got selected to become one of the representatives of Nepal. It feels like it was just yesterday when I signed the agreement for the exchange program. Writing this makes me remember how it all felt; from packing my bags to boarding the plane to that first step out onto foreign land.

After returning from the exchange, I became more active in scouting activities in my Member Organization. Apart from that, I continued sharing my exchange experiences with girls from different parts of the country and motivated them to be part of the YESS family. Last year, I served as the team leader of the Wheels of Change. Currently, I am working as an Alumnae Chairperson to achieve some more milestones.

Growing up I was used to being around guys; and because of that I was labeled- short, nerdy, skinny, ugly, rebel, freak and crazy. These labels made me hate to being a girl. But after the exchange I changed from hating to be a girl to accepting it to the fullest and to a proud Wonder Woman in my country.

YESS Girls are Ambassadors

Onja 2

Onja Erica Goretti Rakotonandrasana

Fanilon(Madagascar) to Rwanda 2018

My exchange journey started as a YESS peer in 2017. I applied to be one of the YESS girls in 2017 but I wasn’t selected. I didn’t give up as I really wanted to be part of the program. The national coordinator proposed me to be one of the YESS peers and I said to myself that it is already a huge opportunity to be part of the peers. I was active as a peer.

The next call for application, I again applied, and I was selected. From that day, my life has changed. I became more serious as I was taking the name of my association with me. Being a YESS girl is not only the fact of travelling or visiting a new country, but it is also being an ambassador.

I had the duty to show the best from me and from my association. I gained more self-confidence, became more open-minded as we were living with different people and also in a different environment. My roommate was from Nepal. And my other housemates were from Kenya and Malawi. I also got different new skills and experiences from my teammates and host association. Besides, I built a lifetime friendship, sisterhoods from Rwanda and other countries. Hence, the exchange reinforced my self-esteem.

I was also inspired by a lot of people from my host association. The work they have done for the association without claiming, without requesting something in exchange was just so encouraging.

Back to my home association, I did my follow up activities. Being a YESS Girl is a journey of a lifetime. It does not end when you return home. When I returned, I did my follow up work and have continued to support the program and my home Association. Receiving girls from different countries and supporting them, preparing the girls to go to their first journey of a lifetime, is a big part of being a YESS girl!

Currently I’m also a member of the national board and a Global Advocacy Champion.

My eyes opened to a world of boundless possibilities


Nganga Victoria

Zambia to Tanzania (2020)

My journey with the YESS Girls' Movement began in 2020 when I embarked on an exchange to Tanzania, and since that moment, I've never been the same. This experience has been nothing short of life-altering. It opened my eyes to a world of boundless possibilities and equipped me with invaluable leadership skills that have not only enhanced my professional life but also enriched my personal growth.

Being part of this movement allowed me to join the largest sisterhood and forge international friendships that transcend borders. It exposed me to diverse cultures and shattered any stereotypes I once held, leaving me with a more open and inclusive perspective.

Professionally, this journey motivated me to set ambitious goals and reach for opportunities. I transitioned from a YESS alumna to a YESS Assistant Coordinator, a testament to the transformative power of this experience. Indeed, the YESS Girls' Movement has been a truly life-changing journey for me.

I discovered the immense power of human connection



Fanilon (Madagascar) to Zimbabwe (2018)

In 2018, a life-changing opportunity came my way when I was selected as a participant for the YESS Girls’ Movement. I had the opportunity to connect with people from diverse backgrounds; found myself immersed in unfamiliar languages, cultures, customs and ways of life. It was an eye-opening experience. It made me realize the immense power of human connection and how we can create a positive impact across the globe. This was my first solo journey, to a place I had never visited before I look back in amazement at how I placed my faith in the unseen, ventured into the unknown, and believed that people from different corners of the world could come together and thrive, much like a phoenix rising from the ashes.

Of course, my journey was not without its challenges. I had to navigate the world of work, pushing myself beyond my comfort zone and gaining valuable experience in various sectors and fields. This wasn't just about advancing my career; it was also about making a continuous contribution to the education sector. It was about personal growth, resilience and embracing the unknown with open arms.

It was also about incredible rewards. The experiences I gained during that time have enriched my life in so many ways. They've expanded my knowledge, deepened my understanding and forged lasting relationships that continue to shape my life today. These are benefits that I will forever cherish.

In conclusion, my YESS exchange journey was a transformative year filled with invaluable lessons and unforgettable moments. It taught me about the power of connection, the resilience of the human spirit, and the importance of embracing new experiences. I am immensely grateful for this opportunity and look forward to sharing more of my journey with many young women; hoping it will inspire them.

I discovered my passion for technology during lock down; while in exchange!


Fauster Alphonce, Tanzania to Uganda (2020)

Participating in the YESS Girls’ Movement in 2020 was a defining chapter of my life, one that continues to shape me personally and professionally. My host country was Uganda, and as fate would have it, we faced a nationwide lockdown ‘due to COVID-19 shortly after our arrival. The world around us changed, but our determination remained unwavering. Despite the lockdown, our work continued as we adapted to the new normal of online communication and collaboration.

During this extended period, the pandemic sparked a profound transformation within me. Most of our work had shifted online, and it was through this digital realm that I discovered my passion for technology. I found myself captivated by graphic design photography, and the creative possibilities that technology offered.

My newfound interest in technology and design didn't stop at personal exploration. It became the driving force behind my career. Today, I proudly serve as the Information and Publicity Officer for the Tanzania Girl Guides Association. In this role, I am responsible for designing communication materials, capturing moments through photography and managing the association's social media accounts. The skills I acquired during my extended stay in Uganda have not only benefited my professional growth but have also allowed me to contribute meaningfully to my community.

My experience with the YESS Girls Movement has been a transformative journey filled with challenges and discoveries. It has empowered me to embrace change, nurture my passions, and take on leadership roles. Today, I stand as a testament to the program's potential to shape young women into confident, capable leaders. The YESS Girls ‘’Movement has not only opened doors for me but has also empowered me to open doors for others, and for that, I am forever grateful.

I was exposed to collaboration with decision makers

Victoire Estelle Razananoro

Fanilon (Madagascar) to Ghana (2020)

Back home in Madagascar, I had been engaging in several community projects which empowered the young Malagasy girl. I always desired to extend my volunteering services out of the great Island, hence in 2020 when there was an opening for an exchange, I gladly put in my application without a clue of the country I will be assigned to.

It was subsequently announced I will be doing my exchange in Accra, Ghana. I was excited about this new opportunity in a country I didn’t know much about. My period of stay in Ghana was an eye opener. The engagement with school children within the Greater Accra Region and other adjoining regions exposed me to the many challenges young girls face and the need for broader engagement and collaboration with decision makers to improve the livelihood and re-tune the mindset of young girls with the ultimate objective of equipping them with essential skills and knowledge to succeed.

After my rather extended stay in Ghana due to Covid restrictions, I returned to Madagascar with a renewed sense of purpose, hope and confidence. I started a post graduate study in Sociology right after my return. The experience and exposure from the exchange program has given me the practical academic insight to successfully navigate through my master’s program. At the moment, my dissertation is focused on applying digital payments to improve the livelihood and financial inclusion of girls and women in Madagascar.

I encourage all young volunteers to embrace any exchange program outside of their country as it opens a new door of hope, confidence and skills to achieve and excel.

A beautiful mix of shared memories and mutual understanding


Wendy George Ingwil -Kenya to Madagascar (2018)

Join me as I tell the exciting story of my journey, a part that has left an indelible mark on who I am. This story is about accepting the unknown and lighting the fire of change. This journey began with a small seed that led me toward the promise of endless possibilities. My exchange program took me to a strange land with habits and traditions I had never heard of before. It showed me a variety of cultures I had never heard of before. The wide range of feelings, from excitement to fear, painted a picture of pure growth. Every step in the foreign country changed how I saw things, shattered my preconceptions, and asked me to leave my safety bubble.

As I stepped outside my comfort zone, I learned to dance with the strange and enjoy its tunes. Each person I met brought their own story and experience. Exploring, working and laughing together helped me make friendships that didn't depend on my capabilities but on making them better.These connections, a beautiful mix of shared memories and mutual understanding, enrich my life. The records of this life-changing journey are filled with stories of trials that turned into victories and challenges that turned into growth opportunities. Each challenge made me realize I was stronger than I thought, showing me how much potential, I had.

I didn’t think I deserved the opportunity to go for the exchange!


Pascaline Furaha Irakarama

Rwanda to Ghana (2020)

I still remember the first days of my guiding journey, having no self-confidence at all, always used to underestimate myself to a great extent. I never dreamt of applying to go for the exchange because I always considered myself to never deserve that opportunity due to how weak I considered myself to be. I thought it can be for everyone else but not me.

However, I used to see how the YESS alumnae were fully transformed after completing their exchange that gave me the insight of how incredible the program could be. They always say, “everything comes at the right time”. Surely my time finally arrived, I once saw the application for the 2020 cohort as usual I read and close again, later on I told myself what if I try this time around? It was somehow fun, but this is how it went, I just prayed asking God to give me strength so that I start filling the application and look for recommendations. The next step was to submit the filled form to the YESS country coordinator which became a big burden for me because when I reached at RGGA office I completely failed to enter the gate which means the same problem of self-underestimation together with fear was still there. I decided to go back home without submitting my application, fortunately someone was observing me in all those movements I was doing but I did not know. She was a teacher at RGGGA nursery school but also a trefoil guide. She approached me slowly and asked me are you coming for YESS Girls movement application? I replied yes but with too much fear, my body was shaking. She said, “you are not going back home without submitting”. She insisted until I submitted my application. That was the root of my transformation, I was selected to represent Rwanda Girl Guide Association in Ghana. It was an exciting opportunity for me bust most importantly a transformative journey full of different constructive challenges.

My exchange opened many doors for me as only after 3 months in the exchange the covid pandemic affected the world which imposed lockdown in many countries including Ghana where I was. Many considered that as a challenge but then for me it was another opportunity. We entered in a digital world where all events were occurring remotely. I was privileged to represent my host association in various events that were happening globally, all the times I had roles to play which totally chased all those fears within me. At the end of the exchange, I was fully transformed at the level everyone could see. Reaching at my home association in Rwanda, I was full of confidence, trying to grab different opportunities found at the national and global level like being selected as the global advocacy champion which again became a key to the post I have now. Today I am working as an advocacy officer for GGAZ being driven by who the YESS program made me. Looking back at myself l am much more grateful for coming back in the exchange as a professional participant. The YESS program gave me unwavering courage and resolute determination to conquer every path I choose today. Girls here is an incredible place filled with thrilling adventures, remarkable transformation and endless happiness …grasp it!!

My exposure shattered stereotypes and reinforced my appreciation of diversity


Kwizera Florence (Burundi to Tanzania 2016)

My journey to becoming a YESS alumnae was the most transformative and fulfilling experience of my life. I embraced the opportunity to experience the exchange just when I had completed my high school education. I immersed myself in a different culture, and made lifelong friendships with Guides from all around the world.

The experience coupled with nostalgia made me break free from my comfort zone and become a more independent and adaptable individual. Initially, the idea of living in a foreign country far away from home seemed daunting, but I soon realized that it was an incredible opportunity for personal growth. From navigating unfamiliar public transportation systems to handling everyday tasks like grocery shopping, I had to rely on my own abilities and problem-solving skills. These experiences boosted my confidence and self-reliance as I acclimatized to the new environment, making me realize that I am capable of overcoming any challenges that come my way.

Alongside personal growth, I was offered a chance to gain valuable insights that broadened my knowledge. Learning from Guides from diverse backgrounds also opened my eyes to new perspectives and ways of thinking, enriching my experience. I immersed myself in a foreign culture, enabling me to gain a deeper understanding and appreciation for diversity. By interacting with locals and participating in cultural activities, I was able to witness firsthand how people from different backgrounds and cultures lead their lives. This exposure shattered stereotypes and reinforced my belief in the importance of embracing diversity and fostering inclusivity. Each interaction with the locals further strengthened my interpersonal skills and instilled in me a greater sense of empathy and understanding.

However, the most profound impact of my exchange programme experience was the lasting friendships I made. Living in a foreign land, away from family and old friends, compelled me to seek companionship with fellow sister Guides. The bond we formed, born out of shared experiences and a mutual sense of adventure, transcended borders and cultural differences. These friendships not only provided a support system during challenging times but also broadened my global network. Collaborating and connecting with people from different countries and backgrounds not only enriched my personal life but also deepened my understanding of global issues and cultivated a global perspective.

Looking back after my exchange, I have gained an invaluable experience that has shaped me into a more independent, adaptable, and worldly individual. Through this programme, I gained invaluable life skills such as resilience and cultural understanding. Most importantly, I formed lifelong friendships that have expanded my worldview and made me appreciate the beauty of diversity. I encourage anyone considering participating in the YESS Girls Movement to seize the opportunity without hesitation, as it is a truly transformative and life-changing experience.

For those who want to go on exchange, Wake up! Be ready!

It’s going to be a journey of a lifetime.


Jenny Ravakiniaina, Madagascar to Zambia (2019)

When I was selected by my Home Association to go for the exchange, it was my first time on a plane and this was so exciting for me. I realized that another door had opened for me, and I was about to start a new life in another country. The people I met in Zambia were wonderful and helpful. Food was very different and what challenged me most was eating Zambian typical food called NSHIMA with my hands; and using English as a daily language (since I’m from a French speaking country).

The exchange changed me a lot. I went back to my home as a “NEW” me - open-minded, resourceful, a source of inspiration for girls and young women; and with a new personality.

When I look back at what I achieved during the exchange, I feel so blessed and thankful. The friends I met; the new family who took care of me are all a cherished memories who became a part of my life.

For all those who want to go for the exchange experience, I encourage you to explore more than I did, and to take every experience as a new lesson. Your book is waiting to be open, write down your own adventure story and be a role model that everyone wants to be like. Wake up! Be ready! It’s going to be a journey of a lifetime.

The friendships I made became my support system


Chifundo Ngwale, Malawi to Madagascar (2018)

As I sit down to pen my thoughts on a journey of a lifetime, I can’t help but feel a mix of emotions. The 6 months that I spent as a participant in Madagascar; away from my home and people in Malawi, was an incredible journey of my personal growth. Being part of the exchange opened my eyes to a whole new world, challenged my perspective and broadened my horizons.

While in Madagascar I was forced to step out of my comfort zone and embrace new challenges. Whether it was adapting to a new culture overcoming language barriers, or navigating unfamiliar situations, each experience stretched me and helped me grow as an individual. I discovered resilience, adaptability and a newfound sense of independence that will undoubtedly shape my future.

From exploring historical landmarks and breathtaking landscapes to tasting new food and engaging with local communities, each encounter enriched my understanding of the world and its diverse cultures. I am grateful for the meaningful conversations, shared experiences and befriending locals because I came to understand that despite our differences we share a common humanity. These experiences taught me the importance of acceptance, empathy, tolerance, cultural awareness and open mindedness.

I am grateful for the bonds I have formed and the connections that endured. We shared meals, stories and experiences forming a strong bond that has continued even after the exchange ended. The value of these friendships cannot be overstated. These friendships have gone beyond mere acquaintances, they have become a support system and a source of inspiration in my personal and professional life.

My perspective on life was redefined


They say that life is a journey, and sometimes, that journey takes us to unexpected places that forever shape who we become. My name in Faith Maina. I'm from Kenya and in 2017 I went to Malawi for my exchange experience.

It all started with a spark of curiosity and a yearning for new horizons. I embarked on an exchange program that promised to open doors to a world I had yet to discover. Little did I know that this decision would be the catalyst for an extraordinary adventure that would redefine my perspective on life. Stepping into a foreign land with unfamiliar customs and traditions can be both exhilarating and daunting. I found myself immersed in a culture that challenged my preconceived notions and pushed me out of my comfort zone.

Every experience was a lesson in embracing the unknown and celebrating diversity. One of the most remarkable aspects of my journey was the people I met along the way. We hailed from different corners of the globe, each carrying our unique stories and backgrounds. Yet, in the spirit of camaraderie, we formed connections that transcended borders. The friendships forged during those unforgettable moments of exploration and shared laughter have become lifelong bonds that continue to enrich my life.

It was during this transformative period that I faced personal challenges, overcame obstacles, and discovered hidden strengths I never knew existed. Each experience nudged me to grow, evolve, and step into a new version of myself—one that was resilient, open-minded, and adaptable.

The impact of my exchange experience did not end with my return home. It became a source of inspiration for others around me. Through sharing my stories, insights, and newfound perspectives, I realized that the ripple effect of my journey reached far beyond my own personal growth. It ignited curiosity in those around me, encouraging them to embark on their own adventures and explore the world with open hearts and minds.

As I look back on my time as an exchange participant alumni, I am filled with gratitude for the transformative experiences, the incredible individuals I met, and the opportunities that shaped me into the person I am today. The lessons learned and the memories cherished have become a part of who I am—a testament to the power of stepping outside our comfort zones and embracing the unknown. To all those who are considering an exchange program, I encourage you to take that leap of faith. Embrace the journey, embrace the change, and embrace the incredible transformation that awaits you. Your own captivating adventure is waiting to unfold, and it will be a story you carry with you for a lifetime.

Going for exchange is the most wonderful decision I’ve ever made

My name is Mukuni Georgina Kapapa, a 21 year old young leader of Girl Guides Association of Zambia and a YESS Alumnae having gone for my exchange to Uganda in 2019. "Her World" isn't just a metaphor it is real. This is a place where young girls and young women explore their fullest potentials.

My journey as a YESS participant has been the most wonderful decision I've ever made. It helped me to become true to myself, develop my skills as an advocate and young leader, give me the ability to travel to places I didn't think I would, but most of all it has opened doors for me and polished my Voice to help uplift other young women.

My journey so far has been blessed as I am a facilitator of MHM and ABC, I hold a position in the young Women's network as vice chairperson and our fight is to end early child marriages in Zambia.

I also started a Foundation Called Kuni Thompson Foundation named after my Late Grandpa which helps young ladies in my community to have access to Education, SRHR, and to be free from early child marriages.

My journey has just begun as I cannot count the many things I have achieved with the knowledge from Girl Guides and my exchange. My gratitude goes to my Home Association that made it happen for me and to my Host association Uganda Girl Guides Association. Words can not fully describe how grateful I am to the team for helping me grow as an Individual and explore my skills and talents. The hard work I am doing right now is all thanks to the Yess Family both GGAZ and UGGA.

The YESS Girls’ Movement helped me discover my passion


My name is Flavella Ingabire and I am from Burundi.

As soon as I joined Burundi Girl Guides Association, I heard about the YESS Girls’ Movement and I was excited to be part of it.

I had to pass two tests to get there and fortunately, in 2020, I succeeded. Through THE exchange I had the chance to go to Kenya and worked with Kenya Girl Guides Association.

It was at the very beginning of the COVI-19 crisis and in the 6 months that the program lasts, we were only able to work on the ground for two only months. Despite this challenge we succeeded because our targets were achieved -thanks to the permanent support of the WAGGGS YESS Cordination Team.

Despite the lockdown and the remote work, I was able to build new relationships, to learn new things including animation skills, designs, the right use of social media, etc. and acquired various skills including the behaviour to adopt in the workplace, inclusive cohabitation,… which allowed me to be hired as a facilitator in a French NGO on my return to my home country, Burundi.

The programme also allowed me to discover my passion of humanitarian intervention. As Madam Robina always said, ”Even the sky is not the limit if you work hard”.

Today, with my engineering degree, I didn’t give up my passion. I’m currently studying for a Bachelor’s degree in Management.

I love supporting the YESS Girls’ Movement because it changed my life

I am DINA Mandroso Niaina, a YESS alumnae from Mpanazava Eto Madagasikara, hosted by Kenya Girl Guides Association in 2020.


Being a part of the YESS Girls’ Movement is one of the best things that have happened in my life. My participation in the exchange made me feel more confident and also helped me to be more independent. In addition, it allowed me to increase my knowledge, communicate better, interact with others, take responsibility , manage time and prioritize my work better.

I also made a lot of friends from many different countries during the exchange.

After the exchange I continued to support the program. In 2021, I was still involved in the movement as part of the National Task Force as the Achievers’ (Membership) Team Leader and this year I am the Alumnae Team Leader. In 2021, I was elected and trained as an advocacy champion of PTTC and also mentored girls to become advocacy champion like me.

For now, I'm still in the process of doing research to complete my studies to get my degree but that does not stop me for participating in community and school mobilization, awareness, sensitization, etc., because it has really become completely instilled in me.

I was inspired to do entrepreneurship during my exchange

I am Makayi Patience Khaitsa, a 23-year-old Girl Guide from Uganda. I am a young leader representative for Wakiso district and I run a Community-Guiding Unit with young girls in my community. Currently I am serving on the YESS non-travel exchange as the COVID Crushers’ Team head.


After high school, I was privileged with the opportunity of participating in the YESS Girl’s travel exchange where I spent 6 months in Zambia sharing a house and working together with three girls from Madagascar, Kenya and Rwanda.

This exchange experience changed my life in many ways that am honoured to share. To begin with, I got a chance to make international friends, get a working experience before even joining the university and share knowledge based on my experiences and specially tailored toolkits by WAGGGS with many girls of different origins. On return home, I used what I had learnt to teach girls within my reach and become actively involved in guiding work in my home association. I am also able to teach in other fields such as in Sunday school.

In my social life, the girls I stayed with had entrepreneur minds. This was seen through the way they spent their allowances. While I spent mine on buying chicken and ice cream, I was saving up to buy the latest iPhone at the time but these girl challenged me in that one of them spent most of her savings on applying for scholarships and the other bought some simple bakery equipment. Towards the end of the exchange, I knew that I had to return home with something to show that I had grown during this exchange and it was then that I bought a small hand mixer and a baking tray. Little did I know that this would be the start of a business.

When I returned home, I decided to put my bakery skills to use and this has been the source of most of my campus up keep. I am a third year student pursuing Bachelors in Food Science and Technology.

After the outbreak of covid-19, we had various lockdowns, school had come to a standstill, many people were faced with mental health issues such as depression and anxiety and most of my peers spent their time sleeping and being idle. However, I was actively engaged in YESS activities that gave me a reason to remain in stable mental health instead of getting over whelmed by the situation. Guiding is fun, accommodative and provides a platform for every girl to express herself without fear or judgement.

I challenge myself to take part in giving back to my community

I am Ummy Mwabondo, from Tanzania Girl Guides Association. I am a young leader and a 2017 YESS Alumnae who volunteered with the Girl Guides Association of Zambia. Am forever grateful to be one of the girls who took part in this journey of a lifetime.


My life after the exchange has been amazing so far. Many opportunities came crawling to me. I am happy to still be part of the YESS bus; not only as alumnae but also as the YESS advisor especially in advocacy issues, playing as a peer, being an interpreter at times and mostly being the 2018 YESS Girls Swahili teacher.

The skills and knowledge from the exchange played a great role in all the activities I took and still taking part in my life, both in guiding and in my career.

In 2019, through the Nutrition program Initiated by WAGGGS and Funded by Nutrition International (NI), I volunteered as the Nutrition Advocacy champion and represented WAGGGS globally at the WOMEN DELIVER CONFERENCE in Vancouver, Canada where I advocated for proper nutrition for girls and young women in my community. I participated in a number of activities including organizing events and being one of the panelists.

My communications skills keep improving. I am currently working at a certain Telecommunication company as a translator for dubbed series. Meeting and engaging with girls from different countries made me understand the culture, emotions, and diversity of the world. This is so helpful in my career thus I can relate and it’s fun.

I am able to lead and guide myself and others in doing activities, meeting targets, and accomplishing tasks. I feel good taking part in community activities despite that for some reason I don’t engage myself fully because of my other commitments, especially my job. One thing I know is that I am in the position to do so and I challenge myself to take part in giving back to my community.

I thank and encourage the Tanzania Girl Guides Association and World Association of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts to reach out to more girls and young women since so many lives are changed and it’s the platform for girls to do better and do more.

By the time I got back home to Zimbabwe, I had changed both in mind and purpose

My name is Precious Tikambenji, a Girl Guide from Zimbabwe. I started my Guiding journey in 2009. I was a YESS participant in 2019 and I was hosted by Uganda Girl Guides Association.


I am always overcome with acute nostalgia for my days in Uganda. It takes me back to how I could not go a day without eating an egg “rolex” with orange juice. Throughout the exchange, it was a time I had to learn a lot more about life away from my parents as I had just finished High School. I remember how my personal experiences as a young, obese girl in a society where body shaming is a norm pushed me to want to make a difference in every girl’s life. I remember vividly how I thought as an 18-year-old there is nothing much I could do but the YESS Girls’ Movement gave me that platform where I could reach out many girls with different programmes and it also allowed me to learn more about myself and my role in the world. By the time I got back to Zimbabwe, I had changed both in mind and purpose, I knew that I had to be the change I wanted to see in the society. I became a GIANT in a world where women were looked down upon.

After my follow up work, I continued to volunteer with my Association, helping out with various tasks they had. In 2020, I became a member of the YOUTHEX, which is a governing body for Young Leaders in my country, as the Projects Advisor. In 2021 I was very fortunate to attend the 37th World Conference as part of the International Service Team. I was also part of the YESS Task Force in 2021. I’m grateful that the YESS Program jumpstarted my professionalism as it helped me when I worked as an Educational Consultant with an overseas academic agent. I honestly would not trade my exchange experience for anything else.

At the moment, I’m pursuing a Bachelor of Science Degree Honours in Audit and Risk Management at the University of Zimbabwe.

This is truly my journey of a lifetime


My name is Mwanza Daizzy from the Girl Guides Association of Zambia. I was a YESS Participant to Rwanda in 2016. The YESS Girls’ Movement has made me a different person. I can now confidently speak in public, socialising with different people from different countries. I also learnt how to appreciate other people's cultures. The YESS Girls’ Movement has given me the opportunity to learn new languages, having more knowledge on how guiding is done in different countries and having more skills on various projects that we work on. For example, the Green Tech generation, Free being me, Menstrual Hygiene Management just to mention a few. I am able to work with a large number of people to achieve our goal. The YESS Girls' Movement has also given me opportunities to explore and travel around the world to engage myself in different activities and make new and lots of friends. That's my Journey of a life time.

Young women should grab the opportunities when they come!


I am Linda Wilson, a pioneer of the YESS Girls’ Movement from Ghana deployed to Rwanda in 2020. I am here to tell you that change is possible and if a window of opportunity appears, don’t pull down the shade. Grab it!

Participating in the YESS Girls’ Movement has helped me build my self-confidence and boosted my self-esteem enabling me to lead, grow and impact my world. While in as a YESS Participant, I realised I was around good energy where I connected with other sister guides and learnt a lot of new things.

Being one of the first YESS Alumnae from Ghana came along with great expectations and responsibilities and I employed the knowledge and skills I acquired to help my home association. For instance, drafting an Expression of Interest for the ‘BOAME Project’ which is an initiative of the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) in collaboration with the Domestic Violence and Victims Support Unit (DOVVSU) to provide support to victims or survivors of domestic violence in Ghana, gave Ghana Girl Guides Association a place as a volunteer. Being dedicated to girls and young women, we realized that they are put at a higher risk of gender-based violence hence the need to be part of this initiative.

In 2021 I was the team lead of Wheels of Change (YESS Advocacy group) and we carried out the various core initiatives including Red Pride and the Yes! Girls Can Campaign. We also presented a 7-point statement on the plight of COVID-19 on girls to the Ministry of Gender, Children and Social Protection.

Presently, I am pursuing a Master of Arts (MA) in Analysis and Design of Social Protection Systems in Germany. ‘YESS’ isn’t a year in your life, it’s a life in years. My life has changed and I’m changing with it.

The YESS Girls’ Movement is the foundation of my career

My name is Alice Marie Claude Bamwe, a YESS alumnae from the Association des Guides du Rwanda (AGR). I was hosted by Girl Guides Association of Zimbabwe in 2016.


It always feels nostalgic to talk about the exchange. It takes me back to Avondale road taking a taxi to the office and how Eve, Maria, Perpetua and I used to sit around a table working on a monthly report till Mukoma Walnut comes to call us for lunch. All these feels like yesterday.

Back home from the exchange, I was nominated to coordinate one of AGR’s projects called NiNyampinga. This project works to empower young girls via a quarterly journal known as NiNyampinga Magazine distributed countrywide. The experience I got from my exchange has been key to my success in coordinating this project for 4 years.

In 2019, I was lucky to be hired as the Logistics Coordinator and Translator at Bersama International, an international organization that works on fundamental changes to the practices, policies and behaviours that impact young people globally.

Currently, I am employed by AGR as a Field Officer for Speak Out project which focuses on promoting sexual reproductive health rights and addresses gender based violence. I’m also assigned to coordinate the Menstrual Hygiene Management (MHM) project in our organization.

My experience from the exchange and these responsibilities also motivated me to pursue my master’s studies in Project Management that I started since 2021. The opportunity to participate in the YESS Girls’ Movement has indeed been the foundation of my career.

"I found family in guiding"

Family is not necessarily the people who are of our blood, but also the people who share our joys and our sorrows.


My name is Joyce Gildas MAJIDY, a Young leader from Fanilon’I Madagasikara and a 2019 YESS participant to Malawi. Since I joined the Girl Guides, I found a family. It is not necessarily the people who are of our blood, but also the people who share our joys and our sorrows.

Girl Guiding has given me the most wonderful opportunities where young girls can create a better world, the chance for being an agent of change and has opened many doors for me. Being part of guiding has increased my sense of responsibility. I’m more confident and always ready to voice out and to take action for the community.

In 2019 I was lucky to be selected to participate in the YESS Girls’ Movement as a participant to Malawi. It was the beginning of my international journey. When I returned home, I was selected to participate in the JLS 2019 themed “LEAD OUT LOUD” where I learnt the leadership mindsets developed by WAGGGS. Furthermore, in 2020 despite the advent of COVID-19, I was selected to join the districts commissioners team for the branch aged from 14 to 16. In 2021, I was elected to be the President of the Youth Community in my district and I was also appointed to join the national team of Fanilon’I Madagasikara as deputy of the youth committee in the northern province of Madagascar. I’m also an Advocacy Champion of WAGGGS in the fight against plastics pollution and Fanilon’I Madagasikara’s COVID Crushers team leader for the YESS Girls Movement in 2022.

Currently I am also undertaking my graduate studies at the university but the passion I have for youth work gives me the motivation to balance work and study.

"Now a commercial pilot, I spread my wings and sour high."

Being involved in a Movement which works for gender equality and young women's empowerment; and seeing few women in STEM , inspired me to go towards that sector.

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I am Subista Dhwoju, Ranger Leader from the Nepal Scouts. I started my Guiding journey as a Brownie in 2005 and the journey continued with many fun experiences. In 2018 I went to Madagascar as a YESS participant and this turned out to be a major turning point in my life.

For someone who got out of high school with big hopes and dreams to travel and to explore; the YESS Girls’ Movement was just the right opportunity for me.

Life after the exchange has mostly been fun. I volunteered with the Nepal Scouts as part of the mandatory YESS Girls' follow up work with my home association. And as soon as that was complete, I worked with a group of friends to conduct the “International Youth Conclave 2018”. It was a Youth Summit with participants from more than 10 countries from Asia. We met to discuss the most concerning topics such as climate change and gender equality along with entrepreneurship and the world economy. All the experiences I gained from the YESS Girls' Movement helped me with this, from being an exchange participant to an organiser of an international programme. Soon after completion of the programme, I got an opportunity to participate in the Helen Storrow Seminar 2019. I learnt about the WAGGGS leadership mindsets which are still very useful for me. Every learning experience has bcome a little part of me, helping me to become better a person.

One of the major milestones in my life after the exchange was when I joined flight school to be trained and become a commercial pilot. Being involved in a movement which works for gender equality and young women's empowerment and seeing few women in the STEM sector inspired me to go towards it. Aviation has always been a “male-dominated profession” with less than 5% of pilots being female around the world. There was only one female instructor among more than 20 instructors. Furthermore, only 10 young women were counted in school with more than 100 young aviators. But to my surprise I never faced any sort of discouragement or discrimination. Young aviatrixes were always motivated to learn and move forward. There were times when I was discouraged and felt like giving up, but my seniors, mentors and my strong will to prove that “when you dream it , you can do it, no matter what.” This pushed me forward towards my childhood dream. And in December 2020, I graduated with my commercial pilot license.

There were ups and downs through the journey but my past learnings had always helped me through. Someone who once was scared of heights is no more scared of flying, but spreading her wings, soaring high.

"Being a YESS Alumnae is one of the greatest honours of my life."


Linet Odero, 2019 YESS Participant from Kenya to Rwanda

“Good afternoon Ms. Linnet, regarding your interview for Youth Exchange South to South programme coordinator for Kenya Girl Guides Association, we hereby accord you the offer. Congratulations!" This was immediately after coming from the exchange programme in Rwanda where I learnt new skills and explored interesting ideas - and proved to my inner self that I was capable of being anything I wanted to be. I was very thrilled to hear this exciting news.

Earlier before this, immediately after my exchange, I had done my YESS Girls' follow up activity in various counties within Kenya. The more I went for these expeditions, the more I began to notice the simple things that distinguished a boy from a girl. I learnt that my silence is not helping the situation and decided to advocate for girls and young women.

Being the YESS Country Coordinator for Kenya helped shape me, and take me out of my comfort zone. In my responsibility as the YESS Country Coordinator, I have the unlimited opportunity and platform to make young women feel special, speak out and never feel unworthy.

No matter what I have accomplished, who I have met or where I have gone, one of the greatest honours of my life is being a proud YESS Alumnae. I asked God to make me a relevant person as this was a step towards my core value of being passionate about girls and young women's empowerment.

"From just a girl to a shero."

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The dream to become a Power Ranger and end up becoming a Girl Guide Ranger has been remarkable. Since I was a 5-year-old, I have watched Power Rangers and wanted to do something to save the world, which has ultimately motivated me to volunteer. It's been a journey of 11 years with Girl Guiding and still counting.

In 2018, I got the opportunity to attend the very first workshop by Ujani Chakma, a former YESS participant of our country. For the exchange of 2019, I couldn't apply because I was not officially 18. So, I applied for 2020 and got selected to become one of the representatives of Bangladesh. When I got to know that my destination for the exchange was Zambia, I started googling to learn more about Zambia's culture, weather, food, lifestyle, etc. At that time, I was seeking a bit of knowledge about the exchange experiences from our alumni. This particular thing has made my exchange smooth with an adaptable mindset. Being the only Asian on the team was incredible and added spice to my journey.

After returning from the exchange, I became more active in Guiding activities in my Member Organisation and in the Asia Pacific region. Apart from that, I continued sharing my exchange experiences with girls from different parts of the country and motivated them to be part of the YESS family. Last year, I served as the team leader of the Communications Team, which was awarded as the 'Best Team' of team Bangladesh 2021. In the 'YESS Alumnae Summit 2021', I received the alumnae ' Back to My Roots' award. Currently, I am working as the team leader of Wheels of Change to achieve some more milestones.

From being just a girl before the exchange, I’m now a proud Shero in my country.

"I was empowered to empower."


My name is Ellena Carmen SIMBARE. I am a Young Leader from Burundi Girl Guides Association and a 2015 YESS participant assigned to WAGGGS in Uganda.

Since I participated in the YESS Girls’ Movement, my professional life and my participation in my Girl Guides Association has never been the same. I have improved my leadership skills and knowledge.

The following year after the exchange, I participated in the preparatory course of the 2016 YESS Girls’ Movement as a facilitator. It was an opportunity for me to share our adventure and experience with our young sisters who were about to start their journeys of a lifetime.

Later I was nominated as the deputy international commissioner for Burundi Girl Guides Association where I had the chance to look for opportunities for other young Girl Guides to go and gain skills especially building their confidence to become agent of change. I also had the opportunity to coordinate the YESS Girls’ Movement in my country.

There is no doubt about it, the YESS Girls’ Movement empowered me to empower other young women.

"I began my international leadership journey as a YESS Participant."


I am Minohasina Andriantahina, a Girl Guide from Mpanazava Eto Madagasikara. In 2019, I travelled to Uganda to be part of the YESS Girls’ Movement. In the beginning, I expected a lot from the programme such as getting to know new Girl Guides from the WAGGGS Africa and Asia Pacific regions; improving my leadership skills and challenging myself to learn and practice new things. And surprisingly, that experience was more than I expected.

Through my participation in the programme I gained lots of knowledge, I got my personal development enhanced. I got more interest in tackling issues affecting girls and young women and I got the opportunity to lead international teams. I can say that I grew through learning by doing. It is one of WAGGGS' methods for non-formal education. Furthermore, I also got the opportunity to represent the YESS Girls’ Movement during the Africa Regional Conference in Rwanda in July 2019.

The YESS Girls Movement is where I started my international leadership journey.

After taking part, I joined the national team of Mpanazava Eto Madagasikara as deputy international commissioner. I took part in the “Juliette Low Seminar” in 2019 in England; in 2020, I worked as “Communication Consultant” for the Girl Powered Nutrition programme of WAGGGS within the Skotisma Zazavavy Malagasy and now I am back in the YESS Girls’ Movement as a Communications and Digital Community lead in the WAGGGS YESS coordination team.

"After the exchange, I found purpose."

‘The purpose of life is not to be happy but to be useful, honorable and compassionate.’


My name is Sonde Iyanuoluwa, I’m from Nigeria and I went to Madagascar as a YESS participant in 2020. While in Madagascar I met Joviale who told me how girls use cow dung in her village as menstrual material during their periods. I didn’t believe it till I read about another girl called Limpo from Zambia who also uses cow dung; and Munyes from Uganda who digs a hole in the ground and sits there for days when she is having her period.

Growing up, I listened to many scholars speak about finding purpose for existence. I particularly held on to a quote by Ralph Waldo Emerson that “the purpose of life is not to be happy but to be useful, honourable and compassionate; to have it make some difference that you have lived and lived well”.

Being a Girl Guide and a lady myself, I understand what young women like Joviale and Munye go through. From their stories, I got a conviction to take action. As a participant, the YESS Girls Movement had trained me on the WAGGGS Menstrual Hygiene Management (MHM) curriculum 'Rosie's World' and its delivery, as well as how to make reusable pads.

Upon my return to Nigeria, with this knowledge, I started an initiative named IRPEP (Iyanu Reusable Pad Empowerment Project) which focuses on distributing reusable pads to girls and young women in the rural community for free. I became an advocate for menstrual hygiene on all media platforms including major television stations in Nigeria. So far I have distributed over 600 reusable pads to people in Nigeria.

My passion for menstrual hygiene also helped me secure the position of the MHM Africa Coordinator for WAGGGS and motivated me to get a masters degree in Health Education with a focus on Women’s Health.

The YESS Girls Movement did not just help me find purpose but equipped me with necessary skills to function professionally and effectively in my chosen field. Indeed, it is a journey of a life time !!

"It was a huge responsibility to represent my country, Senegal !"


I’m Fatima Fonceka from the Senegal Girl Guides and I went to Uganda as a YESS Participant in 2019.

Participating in the YESS Girls programme is one of the most beautiful experiences of my life.

I remember that before I left, I was a little apprehensive because of the language. In Senegal we speak French and Uganda is an English speaking country. Besides the language challenge, I had the responsibility of representing my country Senegal.

In the first two weeks, we were oriented and trained by WAGGGS on the responsibilities and duties we were to do while in our host countries.

We were four people from four different countries. We called ourselves Team Uganda 2019 or Rubies sisters . It was not easy for us because we were all so different! But we ended up accepting our differences and moving forward together.

Working with the Uganda Girl Guides Association (our host Association) was also very informative for me. I learned to be professional and some useful practices for my home Association.

On returning home to my country, I was no longer the same.

Because of my exchange experience, my commitment and love for Guiding has increased. I had grown up physically, socially, emotionally and professionally. The only thing I wanted was to share all the good practices I had gained with others back home.

Since my partner Anne Fatima and I were the first YESS Girls programme participants in Senegal, we had a big responsibility to ensure that the programme was known in our country. We participated in several activities under the supervision of our National association (like camps, sensitizations and trainings); and supported the preparation of the YESS Girls Senegal 2020 team.

Since my return from the exchange, I have also been given much more responsibility in my home association.

"Many doors opened for me after the exchange."

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I’m Mbali Mngomezulu, a pioneer of the YESS Girls' Alumnae from South Africa. I was one of 11 YESS Girls' participants from 4 countries in 2015; and I went to Uganda for my exchange.

While on exchange I learnt a lot and shared my knowledge with others too. By the time I returned home my life had changed so much. I was privileged to get Guiding positions as a Regional Secretary and also a Regional Ranger Adviser. In these roles, I did many trainings with girls and young women from WAGGGS' Free Being Me programme and also it's Stop the Violence campaign as well as many other national and regional trainings. I was also awarded the Peer Education qualification.

In 2018 I was invited to the National Council as an observer and as a member of procedural committee. This year (2021) I was also part of WAGGGS' Together We Rise campaign against gender-based violence in which I was working as assistant manager. I was then nominated as the Youth Board Member - taking on an important governance role within GGSA , and I was awarded the Naledi youth award.

Before I went for my exchange I did not have any qualifications. But on return I was motivated to work on my career so in 2017 I enrolled for a national certificate in supply chain management and graduated in 2018. A year later I enrolled at the university of South Africa where I am currently working towards my Bachelor of Education.

"I wouldn't trade Girl Guiding for anything"

‘"I wasn’t a Girl Guide by the time I applied to go for the exchange, but I knew no matter what happens with my application,

Girl Guiding was going to be a part of me. Today it is still the best part of my life and I don’t see myself trading that for anything."

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It feels like it was just yesterday when I signed the agreement for the exchange programme. Writing this makes me remember how it all felt; from packing my bags to boarding the plane to that first step out onto Ugandan soil.

There were so many first experiences for me. It was my first time on a plane, working in an office, or even sending emails. In fact my life had come to a turning point and I was not nervous at all because it all felt like destiny. It felt like home; I felt like I was not going to stay for seven months. I was there to stay. And sure enough, I stayed.

But let me first take you right back to the beginning. I had just finished high school and I didn’t know what I wanted to do next but one thing was clear I did not want to go straight to university. I didn’t feel ready for that. I wanted time to think about it. And well God, as he always prepares us for our next steps in life, he gave me the chance to grow.

I was very hopeful about my application for the exchange, even though I wasn’t even a Girl Guide yet. I had a feeling that no matter what happens with my application, Girl Guiding was going to be part of me and I was right. It is the best part of my life to this very day and I don’t see myself trading that for anything. As faithful as God is, my application was successful.

The seven months that I then spent as a YESS Girls' participant in Uganda, working with Mrs. Robina Asiimwe Sentumbwe helped me identify my career path, making them the most valued months of my life. I realised my potential, I made life long friends with young women from different African countries, some of whom I don't go a day without contacting.

Mrs. Robina Asiimwe Sentumbwe did not only guide and support me in executing my responsibilities, she went the extra mile as my mentor and is a mother to me still now.

With her advice and support I managed to apply for a Bachelors’ Degree in Industrial and Organizational Psychology at Makerere University in Uganda. As I write this I am in my final year of study. God knew it all from the start.

In addition to going on exchange , I have participated in lots of different opportunities presented to me by the Girl Guides from facilitating the YESS Girls' preparatory course to volunteering as the Lead 'Capacity Building' Volunteer for the YESS Girls' Movement for 2021.

Being away on exchange taught me a lot of things. I grew up a lot and my perspective changed in ways that I never would have imagined. I now can say that I am independent, assertive, open to new ideas, and more confident about myself. It was the best time of my life. I will always remember how choosing to go on the YESS Girls' exchange helped me discover what the world has in store for me and to walk through my life with confidence!

"Never the same after the exchange"

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Ackissah Baluti is my name. I’m a Young Leader from the Malawi Girl Guides Association and a 2018 YESS Alumnae participant to Uganda.

Ever since I participated in the YESS Girls’ Movement, my life has never been the same. I have become a very confident woman, a reliable agent of change and there has been a great change in my leadership skills and knowledge.

After the exchange, I started working as a mentor to girls in rural areas with the support of the Malawi Standard Bank; a trainer in WAGGGS’ Free Being Me, Action on Body Confidence and Menstrual Hygiene Management programmes.

Nationally, I was selected by my government to represent Malawi youth in delivering the 2018-2022 National strategy for Adolescent Girls and Young women. And internationally, I facilitated the 2019 YESS preparatory course in Uganda, attended WAGGGS' Helen Storrow Seminar in Switzerland and in June, I was trained as a WAGGGS Africa region facilitator.

I now work as the YESS Programme Assistant and I’m really grateful to be working with the very programme that has brought about such a change in me and my life. Participating in this programme, has made me a great, reliable and confident leader, and I not only witnessed this change in myself, but many others who knew me before too.

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