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EDUCATION IS UNLOCKING THE ECONOMIC

ABOUT US

EDUCATION FOR ALL TO CREATE JOB OPPORTUNITIES


PARTNERSHIPS IN TIMES OF CRISIS OF COVID-19 & GENDER BASED VIOLENCE TO SUPPORT THE VICTIMS


We are a group of community based organizations representing the diverse in disadvantaged communities and have partnering together to develop a plan to ensure the long-term recovery of the individuals, families, small businesses, other Npos. Please partner with Siyakholwa Support care Centre for Job creation Programmes 2021 .


Siyakholwa is a leading champion in disadvantaged communities national


One area that has stood apart in driving meaningful change is the role of partnerships. Partners working together always provides more muscle through collaboration and we’ve seen mobilizing needed resources and joint innovation allow partners to scale, broadening their reach and subsequently have greater positive impact even in the current challenging, uncharted times.


We are the fastest growing Covid-19 and disaster management in disadvantaged communities. While we have the highest rate of poverty 98% people have lost income. We have 95% beneficiaries started to go to bed with empty stomach.

There are still so many powerful ways to take action for positive impact. Each and every day we have the opportunity to change things for the better, just by giving back.


Together, we can use our power of generosity to create the world we want to see.  celebrates this collective spirit of generosity. we request people all over the world  to come together to give their time, voice, kindness, power, skills, expertise, and resources ,Please Select Siyakholwa Support care Centre as your Beneficiary of donation.

MAKE EVERY ONE TO HAVE JOB BY ADOPTING ONE AND GIVING ONE EDUCATION.

Across the country, young people,women,people with disability tell us daily about the barriers they face when looking for empowerment and work.


Across the country, young people tell us daily about the barriers they face when looking for work. Stuck in the transition between education and jobs, many are without certificates to show for their years of schooling. They lack the psychosocial support and the social capital necessary to find work and are unable to afford the costs of job-seeking. Young people’s lives are at odds with the far too often top-down, inflexible solutions to unemployment. With the youth unemployment rate at 58.2%, the highest rate in the last decade, the need for a cohesive plan informed by young people’s experiences has become more pressing than ever before.


To ensure that President Cyril Ramaphosa’s Presidential Youth Employment Intervention, announced during his the State of the Nation address, does not become just another list of lofty plans, we must ensure the experiences of young people, women and people with disability are prioritised in its design and delivery. This six-point plan aims to change the way young South Africans get access to employment opportunities.


1. Creating a national pathway management network


The network, which aims to provide work seekers with access to a basic package of support and work-readiness training to better match them to economic opportunities, does well in recognizing how young people struggle to navigate the labour market and signal their skill sets to potential employers. Likewise, employers struggle to sift through thousands of CVs to find the right young people to match to their jobs. The network needs to support people to also connect to irregular or informal jobs, and help them grow and leverage their skills in the labour market through a range of experiences on the way to a decent job.


We need to also ensure that the support package extends beyond CV writing and interview skills. Many young people are kept out of the labour market because of a lack of childcare, having to look after family members with poor health, and a lack of resources to pay for printing of CVs, transport to interviews or browsing online for jobs. Many have already experienced years of rejection and the mental health burden of this cannot be overstated. If the network and basic package of support are to make a significant dent, it must offer psychosocial and healthcare assistance, as well as a cellphone data allocation. There are a number of organisations whose expertise should be leveraged: JobStarter, for example, delivers data-light work-readiness courses through cellphones, while Action Volunteers Africa offers a holistic journey for volunteers, from training to employment, including support on managing their finances and breaking through negative self-beliefs.


2. Developing skills in key growth sectors


The plan’s second priority aims to equip young people with the skills to access opportunities in key growth sectors, such as the food, green and waste economies. While targeting these skills is crucial, any conversation about upskilling must include discussions about the low rate of completion across all levels of our skills system. Whether it is the 50% of people who leave school without a matric certificate, or the unknown high number who don’t complete technical and vocational education and training college qualifications, or the 40% that don’t finish their degrees.


DGMT DONATED with kick-start injection funds of Human factor project.


UNITED WAY SA donated with food National in disadvantaged communities.


WE REQUEST DONATIONS TO EXTEND TO OTHER PROVINCES

We have develop a catch-up strategy for those who’ve been left behind. How are our learners expected to excel in subjects like coding and robotics if they cannot read and count? If we are to respond and get all learners and students on-track, we need tools such as the department of basic education’s Data Driven Districts project, to more effectively track learners through basic education and identify when they drop out, triggering support to get them back on track. The current data systems for the college sector are virtually unusable for gathering intelligence on how students are doing. Reports on the overall performance of the sector are released two years after the fact. We need the right data to ensure we can immediately respond to major issues in our education and skills institutions.


3. Innovative ways to support youth entrepreneurship


The Presidential Youth Employment Intervention’s entrepreneurship support prioritizes removing barriers and creating spaces to help businesses thrive by making data affordable and targeting sectors that are ripe for innovation. We welcome the Competition Commission’s recommended deep cuts to data pricing, and the president’s announcement of discounts, daily data allocations and the zero-rating of educational websites. Each month, young people spend on average R380 on data looking for work — and with 8.2-million young South Africans not in employment, education or training, this issue requires urgent resolution.


However, beyond removing this constraint, the reality is that innovation-driven entrepreneurship is unlikely to be a panacea for youth employment without also connecting young people to precedent-setting opportunities to gain work exposure. The lack of exposure to the world of work is a major stumbling block for this initiative. Most young people find opportunities through someone they know, yet two out of every five 15- to 24-year-olds live in a household without an employed adult. Youth need guidance as much as they need infrastructure, and so what is needed is a national drive to connect people across the poles of society, and to expose young people to opportunity through simple, powerful, connections.


4. The Youth Employment Initiative


Funded by the national budget, this initiative includes grant funding and business support by the National Youth Development Agency (NYDA) and the department of small business development for 1 000 young entrepreneurs in the first 100 days after the State of the Nation address in the field of youth development. Siyakholwa Recovery plan is to add 45000 job opportunities national(Cleaning of streets, Renovations of RDP houses, Mobile Community Field Worker assisting elders, sick, disable people, health care taking etc., ECD volunteers with stipends, )


5. Practical experience for young people


The president plans to scale up the Youth Employment Service (YES), a business-led partnership with government and labour to assist young people to gain work experience to progress into the job market. To add and engage with more opportunities Siyakholwa have established softs skills development Training (Computer classes, Farming training, baking and chef training, Shoes making and Sewing, Recycling and carpeting,Design,flowers arranging and Décor, music beginners and dancing,etc)


6. The Presidential Youth Service Programme


This priority expands on the National Youth Service programme, promoting work opportunities for young people who are willing to give back to their communities. Given the number of socioeconomic issues facing our country, advancing the employability of young people through volunteer jobs in the social and care sector is a win-win. We have developed structures of Community Work Programme and people have been increasing access to early childhood development, and running reading clubs through nongovernmental organisations such as Siyakholwa,SmartStart and Nal’ibali. Participating in such initiatives can be an even greater win for young people if they are provided with strong mentorship, reference letters and support to navigate pathways into future careers.


To add more in these initiatives:


We have managed to assist 240 youth and women to open ECD centres in Informal settlement and we are busy assisting them register as partial care. Youth to open car wash, salons, small Bakers, Fashion Design, Blocks and paving making small business. We managed to help 292 needy to start their home gardens (Training and start-up seeds was provided) we have a SME hub to assist with business register and mentorship for startup in rural and informal settlements national


Addressing a youth dialogue, we are willing to change the way that youth behavior in disadvantaged communities by change their plans to be creative and innovated to do things differently”. We couldn’t agree more. Let’s work together and use the voices, viewpoints and experiences of young people as the starting point and driving force behind each of the Presidential Youth Employment Intervention’s priorities to ensure the intervention goes from plan to progress. This automatically decrease gender based Violence actions.

Across the country, young people,women,people with disability tell us daily about the barriers they face when looking for empowerment and work.


Across the country, young people tell us daily about the barriers they face when looking for work. Stuck in the transition between education and jobs, many are without certificates to show for their years of schooling. They lack the psychosocial support and the social capital necessary to find work and are unable to afford the costs of job-seeking. Young people’s lives are at odds with the far too often top-down, inflexible solutions to unemployment. With the youth unemployment rate at 58.2%, the highest rate in the last decade, the need for a cohesive plan informed by young people’s experiences has become more pressing than ever before.


And if you can’t donate, don’t worry, there are other ways to help!


Firstly, you can share this initiative on all your social media platforms (yes, the more people who know about it the more they can help).


Secondly, if you know any influencer that would be willing to share this initiative, send them our way!


Remember no matter how big it is

www.siyakholwasupportcarecentre.org.za 




https://web.facebook.com/beautysiyakholwa.munyu





and get behind us in supporting our communities.

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