One of our great success stories is the transformation of a weed-infested plot into a usable community space. (more…)
We are hoping to start an organic vegetable project on the farm with the eventual produce being sold to surrounding restaurants and guest houses. (more…)
It took me four hard years to transform a couple of dozen ”soup kitchen loafers” into a force for the greater good, says Paul Talliard, founder of Hands of Honour. (more…)
Richard Slinger went from living in a car to doing the Annual “Blisters for Bread” walk in aid of The Peninsula School Feeding Scheme.
Robin van Wyk, a former Crystal Meth addict, has been transformed into a force for the greater good at Hands of Honour. (more…)
From prison gang member and a poisonous element in his community to having his own supervisor job and paying the annual school fees of poor children in his community, Leyton Fillies is yet another Hands of Honour community success story.
From drug addict with a chronic Crystal Meth addiction (TIK) to Environmental Agent. Verne has completed the year-long Youth Environmental Program with the Wildlife and Environmental Society of South Africa. He is very active in educating the community about sustainable living.
One Saturday morning I took 60 former social outcasts and we went and painted a section of a school that had not been painted for FORTY YEARS. Funded by sales of obsolete stock.
A percentage of our profits go to paying the annual school fees of poor children in our community. Hands of Honour is also partnering with historically disadvantaged schools by establishing recycling centres, and presenting drug-awareness presentations. (more…)
The Pilot Project. A collaboration, driven by Engedi CC, involved transforming a derelict building and drug/crime hotspot into a community factory making school uniforms. Hands of Honour members were involved in the gardening and construction work. After three months here, many lives were changed.