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Sister Deborah’s Compassionate Journey into Humanitarian Work

sister deborah's compassionate journey into humanitarian work

Sister Deborah

Sister Deborah’s Benevolent Legacy: Making a Difference Quietly

Sister Deborah, a renowned pop artist, creative art director, and fashion icon, known as the African Mermaid, has been quietly making a significant impact in the field of humanitarian work.

While she has gained fame for her striking appearances, music videos, and live performances, it’s her love, compassion, and empathy for vulnerable children, marginalized communities, and the environment that truly distinguishes her.

One of her recent charitable endeavors was providing food for the Easter Monday celebration at the Street Academy located behind the Art Centre in Accra. Over the past five years, the African Mermaid has been ensuring that the students at the Street Academy, particularly on special occasions like Easter Monday, receive nourishment. In many instances, this act of kindness extends to mothers, siblings, and the elderly in the community, totaling around 600 people.

sister deborah's compassionate journey into humanitarian work

Photo of Sister Deborah and school children

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The meals provided on these occasions are freshly prepared using locally-sourced ingredients and served in eco-friendly containers, such as leaves. The African Mermaid Foundation (T.A.M.) takes a proactive stance on promoting eco-conscious practices, encouraging the use of leaves and brown paper for packaging, and advocating for reduced plastic usage.

During these gatherings, the T.A.M. Foundation also prioritizes hygiene and good manners by providing handwashing stations with soap and water for all attendees before and after meals. Adequate trash disposal facilities, like dustbins, are made available to ensure that waste is disposed of responsibly. This approach helps educate the children on the importance of personal hygiene and environmental responsibility.

At the most recent children’s party, T.A.M. Foundation received sponsorship from Upcycle It Gh in the form of cloth tote bags that the children could use for their provisions, reducing the need for single-use plastic bags.

sister deborah's compassionate journey into humanitarian work

Photo of Sister Deborah

Sister Deborah has used her creative talents and social media presence to address pressing social issues and advocate for social change. Her songs, such as “Refuse Reuse Recycle,” “Child Care,” “Atewa Forest,” and “African Mermaid,” co-composed with her brother, Wanlov the Kubolor, have been instrumental in raising awareness and promoting positive change. In recognition of their efforts, the siblings were honored with the Environment and Sanitation Award in December 2020.

It’s evident that Sister Deborah’s focus in her humanitarian work is centered on the well-being of the beneficiaries rather than personal acclaim. She firmly believes that the primary emphasis should always be on the cause itself. In the case of the T.A.M. Foundation, the mission revolves around aiding children and educating them about ocean conservation and environmental responsibility, with the ultimate goal of ensuring a safe planet for everyone.

In a world where many people seek publicity for their charitable acts, Sister Deborah’s humility and dedication to the cause serve as a refreshing and inspiring example.



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Sampson Halm

Sampson Halm is a Ghanaian blogger.

Halm grew up in Takoradi, a city located in the Western Region of Ghana. He received his early education at Bethel Methodist Primary & J.H.S in Takoradi. For his higher education, he enrolled at Takoradi Technical University, where he successfully earned an HND in purchasing and supply.

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