of the Diocese of Southern Malawi. Delegates will discover why Malawi is known as “The Warm Heart of Africa” through, activities, worship, ministry, and outreach. Delegates will gain an understanding of religious and cultural history, experience the natural beauty of Malawi and get to know those that call Malawi their home.
2019 Pilgrimage to Malawi

If you have an inquisitive mind and adventurous spirit we invite you to join Warm Heart International for our fourth Pilgrimage to Malawi in Southern Africa. Join us July 11 to 28, 2019 at the invitation of the Diocese of Southern Malawi. Pilgrimage delegates live in Blantyre with host families who are members
All Saints in Thyolo Parish feed little ones each morning with a large ration of hot creamy porridge.

AUSTIN, TEXAS (5/16/18) by The Rev. Judith Jones

In  2009, the Rev. Willard Kamandani (former priest-in-charge), along with members of the church began work to develop a Community Feeding Centre addressing the needs of malnourished children/orphans, elderly people and those living with HIV/AIDS, who came to the church begging for assistance. This idea became a reality in 2011 when the All Saints Feeding Centre was established.

There are three wings of operation: the elderly and infirm (120), those living with HIV/AIDS (40), and The Nursery School (75). This brings the total number of All Saints Feeding Centre Members to 235. View the rest of the story.

Orphan Feeding Program
Sustains Life
Faculty and students of Trinity Anglican Secondary School in Blantyre look on as bore hole is drilled for addition water resourses for the school.

AUSTIN, TEXAS (5/16/18) by Tom Gebhard

Warm Heart International, Inc. (WHI) has completed two additional water well projects in Southern Malawi, making a total of five different water projects. These two wells serve Trinity Anglican Secondary School (TASS) in Blantyre and Leonard Kamungu Theological College, the Anglican Seminary in Zomba, Malawi. The primary purpose of the new well at the secondary school is to serve the population of boarding students. The primary purpose of the new well at the seminary is to serve a garden that provides the seminary with food and income.

TASS currently has over 170 students, most of whom are residential boarding students. The school is located on the periphery of Blantyre and gets intermittent water service from the Blantyre Water Board, Last year, the school only had water service on weekends forcing students to fetch buckets of water from a stream in order to have water for showers and commode flushes. The students now have continual water service thanks to WHI providing a borehole with an electric pump and additional overhead water storage,

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More Water Availability for Southern Malawi
Installation of water project at Leonard Kamungu Theological College in Zomba, Malawi.
Teacher instructing a classroom of boys and girls in Miambe Primary School in Southern Malawi.
Bishop Dena Harrison of the Episcopal Diocess of Texas presents Nets for Life to sisters and brothers in Southern Malawi.
“Malawi Partnership”
Seven Ways to Partner with Malawi

AUSTIN, TEXAS (6/30/11) Report by Nancy Ricketts

Warm Heart International, Inc. (WHI) is pleased to announce the companion diocese relationship between the Episcopal Diocese of Texas and the Anglican Diocese of Southern Malawi established on February 13, 2010 of which Warm Heart is a key partner along with Nets for Life, Love Harvest and People to People Projects.

Click here to download Malawi Partnership flier PDF.(link to file)

Four of the seven ways to Partner with Malawi are Warm Heart International programs and projects including: Education Empowerment Scholarships, Simple Gifts for Orphan Care, Water for Malawi and Malawi Pilgrimages.
Scholarships are based on academic performance and financial need for boys and girls, who have completed one of the four Anglican primary schools, to attend Trinity Anglican Secondary School, a boarding school operated by the Diocese of Southern Malawi. Over 2,500 students are attending one of four primary Anglican schools in rural areas. An “average” primary student is one of six children in his or her household, in which their source of income is agricultural labor of $1 per day. Education past the primary grades is optional and there are no secondary
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