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Wrong Beverly Bronson?

Beverly Bronson

President and Chief Executive Officer

House

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

House

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Web References(34 Total References)


House with Heart - Our Structure

housewithheart.org [cached]

Beverly Bronson, the House with Heart's (HwH) founder, president and CEO, splits her time between Nepal and New York City.
In the U.S. she administers the organization, working with dedicated volunteers. She oversees all programming and directs a paid staff in Nepal. Beverly Bronson, President & CEO, with baby Sujita.


Home

www.housewithaheart.org [cached]

Governmental Organization) was founded by Beverly Bronson in 2001, when she found two children, Krishna and Babu aged five and two, huddled in front of a tin hut after being abandoned by their mother.
Since that time, House with Heart (HwH) has built a facility that houses the children's home and education center, and continues to expand its outreach every year under the leadership of Beverly who serves as president and CEO of the organization.


hwah.frandre.net

Hats off to Beverly Bronson, Founder & Director of House With a Heart!


hwah.frandre.net

o ensure the children have a nutritious diet, Beverly had fruit trees planted early on and now there is guava, pomegranate, and papaya for the picking.
This is why I am very happy to report that all children at the Ghar Sita Mutu House have gone to school today, none have been married out, and all have had enough to eat. Hats off to Beverly Bronson, Founder & Director of House With a Heart! A: Well, yes, you can but not through Ghar Sita Mutu. There are other non-governmental organizations (NGOs) that you can search the internet for if sponsoring a child outside the House is what you prefer to do. But neither I nor Beverly can vouch for the integrity of these organizations as there is a problem in Nepal with NGO corruption. However, I can vouch for the fact that this is not the case in the House; Ghar Sita Mutu’s books are squeaky clean and there is not an ounce (or gram) of fat in this programâ€"every Rupee is well spent and accounted for. I know this because I just typed up and went through FY ’07-08 expenditures. Getting back to sponsorship, Beverly has run such a program in the past but has dropped it from her repertoire of services; not because she cares less but primarily because: 1. It is an administrative nightmare for her to hound sponsors every year when it’s time to pay for school and/or hostel fees. She has found that sponsors are quite responsive when they first begin their sponsorship but as the satisfaction and excitement of “doing something†wanes, so does the ability to send sponsorship money on time. As Beverly put it, people don’t realize that just like in the West, when the bill is due, the bill is due. 2. Sponsoring a child outside Ghar Sita Mutu takes money away from Ghar Sita Mutu. At this point, and keeping in mind it is mid-October, Beverly has enough money to get the House only through the end of this December. What’s the saying, she lives on a wing and a prayer? Q: How can we best help? A: Contribute money to Ghar Sita Mutuâ€"now, later, always. And do so with the belief and trust that Beverly will allocate your money where it is needed mostâ€"whether it is in or outside the House. By now you are all probably familiar with the basics of what she is doing hereâ€"providing a home for abandoned children, training impoverished women in a skill so that they can provide for themselves and their families, and teaching literacy to children and women outside the House who have no other place to learn. That is what I knew as wellâ€"before I got here. But then I started walking the streets of Kathmandu with Beverly. Well, at least we try to walk the streets. She constantly gets stopped along the way- people thank her, they update her, or ask her for help. And if she isn’t being stopped, she is stopping to check up on a child, woman, or family. She does so much for many outside the House. Although there is no official outreach program within the Ghar Sita Mutu organization, let there be no mistake, there is a very active and helpful unofficial one. Beverly distributes money, food, clothes, and goats to needy families. She has paid medical bills, put children in school and hostels and she has helped women escape terribly abusive marriages. The list goes on and on. So, if you really want to help, my suggestion is, send money to Ghar Sita Mutu-$10 a month, $25, $50â€"whatever is in your means to give (donations are tax deductible). Another way you can help is to turn your friends, family, and co-workers on to the work Beverly is doing in Nepal. Send them her website; get them involved with this blog. A: Sure, it is possible but again, not through Ghar Sita Mutu. Beverly is legal guardian for all of the children here in the House so they have a Mummy. You couldn’t rip a one of her children away from her. However, it might be entertaining to see someone try but my money would be on Beverly. As I mentioned above, Beverly gives wherever she sees a need and whenever she has money. A real-time example: The other night, one of the children, Kamala, was in terrible, terrible pain. It was finally decided she needed to get to a hospital. So that you will understand some of the complexities of living in a place like this, before going on with the point of this story, let me share with you that the nearest hospital was called for an ambulance but they didn't answer the phone. Another hospital was reached but they only have one ambulance and of course, that one was out on a call. And back to the good news and the point of this particular story: Beverly gave the woman (through her young son) Rs2000 so that she could receive the treatment she so desperately needed. It is most likely that Beverly will never see this woman again and the woman will never know who most likely saved her life. And this, folks, is just another reason why giving to Ghar Sita Mutu is the right thing to do.


hwah.frandre.net

o ensure the children have a nutritious diet, Beverly had fruit trees planted early on and now there is guava, pomegranate, and papaya for the picking.
Hats off to Beverly Bronson, Founder & Director of House With a Heart! But neither I nor Beverly can vouch for the integrity of these organizations as there is a problem in Nepal with NGO corruption. However, I can vouch for the fact that this is not the case in the House; Ghar Sita Mutu's books are squeaky clean and there is not an ounce (or gram) of fat in this program-every Rupee is well spent and accounted for. I know this because I just typed up and went through FY '07-08 expenditures. Getting back to sponsorship, Beverly has run such a program in the past but has dropped it from her repertoire of services; not because she cares less but primarily because: 1. It is an administrative nightmare for her to hound sponsors every year when it's time to pay for school and/or hostel fees. She has found that sponsors are quite responsive when they first begin their sponsorship but as the satisfaction and excitement of "doing something" wanes, so does the ability to send sponsorship money on time. As Beverly put it, people don't realize that just like in the West, when the bill is due, the bill is due. 2. Sponsoring a child outside Ghar Sita Mutu takes money away from Ghar Sita Mutu. At this point, and keeping in mind it is mid-October, Beverly has enough money to get the House only through the end of this December. What's the saying, she lives on a wing and a prayer? Q: How can we best help? A: Contribute money to Ghar Sita Mutu-now, later, always. And do so with the belief and trust that Beverly will allocate your money where it is needed most-whether it is in or outside the House. By now you are all probably familiar with the basics of what she is doing here-providing a home for abandoned children, training impoverished women in a skill so that they can provide for themselves and their families, and teaching literacy to children and women outside the House who have no other place to learn. That is what I knew as well-before I got here. But then I started walking the streets of Kathmandu with Beverly. Well, at least we try to walk the streets. She constantly gets stopped along the way- people thank her, they update her, or ask her for help. And if she isn't being stopped, she is stopping to check up on a child, woman, or family. She does so much for many outside the House. Although there is no official outreach program within the Ghar Sita Mutu organization, let there be no mistake, there is a very active and helpful unofficial one. Beverly distributes money, food, clothes, and goats to needy families. She has paid medical bills, put children in school and hostels and she has helped women escape terribly abusive marriages. The list goes on and on. So, if you really want to help, my suggestion is, send money to Ghar Sita Mutu-$10 a month, $25, $50-whatever is in your means to give (donations are tax deductible). Another way you can help is to turn your friends, family, and co-workers on to the work Beverly is doing in Nepal. Send them her website; get them involved with this blog. Beverly is legal guardian for all of the children here in the House so they have a Mummy. You couldn't rip a one of her children away from her. However, it might be entertaining to see someone try but my money would be on Beverly. As I mentioned above, Beverly gives wherever she sees a need and whenever she has money. A real-time example: The other night, one of the children, Kamala, was in terrible, terrible pain. It was finally decided she needed to get to a hospital. And back to the good news and the point of this particular story: Beverly gave the woman (through her young son) Rs2000 so that she could receive the treatment she so desperately needed. It is most likely that Beverly will never see this woman again and the woman will never know who most likely saved her life.


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