The foundation is looking at skilled education which is a hands-on system to supplement Uganda’s theoretical dominated education system.

The biggest percentage between age bracket of 13-18, the highest percentage of female is out of school in rural areas while those that are poor, are being helped by the foundation.

The foundation also provides scholastic materials to pupils back semi urban and rural schools. These materials include sanitary towels which have led a number of girls miss out on schools due to lack of such towels. The foundation gives them school bags, pen, books, pencils and many others necessities.


Uganda is one of the few countries in Sub-Saharan Africa making significant progress in reducing child mortality, the latest report from UNICEF shows.

The report titled Every child alive, the urgent need to end newborn deaths,2018 analyzes progress made by countries globally in reducing child mortality.

Uganda was second best in East Africa with 21 deaths followed by Tanzania, with 21.7 newborn deaths. Kenya registered 23, Burundi 24 and South Sudan recorded 38 children dying per 1,000 births before their first month.

Rwanda was ranked best in East Africa, and was the only country in the region among the top 10 nations with the lowest new-born deaths.

From a high of 41 deaths per 1,000 births in 1990, Rwanda has cut that number by more than half to 16 deaths per 1,000 births in 2016.

Rwanda’s success has been attributed to political will and investments in strong health systems that prioritise babies born in the poorest and most marginalised areas.

Quoting the Uganda Bureau of Statistics (UBOS) key indicators report for the sixth Demographic and Health Survey 2016, the ministry in a communication dated \March 14 said that the results show that Infant Mortality Rate has declined from 54 deaths per 1000 live births in 2011 to 43 deaths per 1000 live births in 2016.

It is because of the above that the foundation thought engaging and promoting health sector will benefit the country.


Uganda faces many environmental challenges as it strives to create a sustainable future for its citizens. Conservation and challenges in Uganda include high population growth, deforestation, lack of alternative fuel sources, wildlife trafficking and expanded oil exploration in the unique Albertine Rift Valley.

Bryan White Foundation (BWF) aims to reduce threats to natural resources and biodiversity in ecologically sensitive areas in the country and improve the capacity of Ugandans to adapt to the impacts of climate change and variability. To achieve this, Bryan White Foundation together environment authorities focuses on environmental protection, biodiversity conservation and climate change adaptation.


Uganda has embraced a number of sports such as football, baseball, cricket, tennis, golf, swimming, cycling, and boxing but the sector has not yielded a lot for Ugandans. Bryan White Foundation (BWF) has decided to come in and support the sector by sponsoring young talent, funding sports activities, sports events with an aim of improving the sports sector in Uganda.