A Red Rubber Ball Foundation scholarship changes lives

A scholarship is a passport to the future

For children who can’t afford to go to school:-

  • their school fees are paid so they complete four years at secondary school
  • they attend our workshops to develop the ‘anything is possible’ mindset
  • and beyond school, they get help to apply to university & college, including student loans
  • have access to interest free RRBF further education loans
  • and get mentoring to further education and employment.

It all starts with a scholarship. Read their stories…

 “You make me a star, and I promise to shine bright”

Our sponsors have given 237 bright young people the chance to complete their education and reach their full potential.

The only school in Kenya with its own cycling club, provides an opportunity for children in Kibera to have fun, learn skills and build confidence.

Our students are matched with business leaders who become their mentor and help them pursue their ambitions.

Villagers learn farming skills and are given plants and seeds to improve their own crops, and obtain clean, fresh water from our bore hole.

Latest news

Laptop loans

Laptop loans

With 66% of our sponsored students going on to university or college, this invariably presents new challenges.  A local student loan scheme exists where students can apply for a loan towards their course fees, accommodation and living costs.  As RRBF students have...

Cycling – our second club

Cycling – our second club

The lifting of COVID restrictions and re-opening of schools has meant that we’ve been able to open our second cycling club in Kenya. This latest project is for pupils at St Stephen’s Namasoli School near to Martha’s Guest House in Mundeku village.  It’s the school...

Farmer Field Schools

Farmer Field Schools

We began our farming project in Kenya back in 2011 with the intention to feed local orphan children around the village of Mundeku.  After initially supporting one particular family to take in these children, it became clear that a better approach was to provide maize...