What the cost covers
- All online course content
- Support from experts in the sector
- Residential weekend in London which includes:
- Workshops and talks by charity sector experts
- A month-long stay in Kenya or Uganda from July - August which includes:
- Airport transfers
- Training on arrival
- All transport during the trip
- Security costs
- Conference pass with leading professionals
- Social activities
- Assistance and support from Child.org throughout
- End of trip party
- A certificate of Distinction, Merit or Pass
What the cost doesn't cover
- Tickets to/from Africa
- Souvenirs and spending money
- Additional accommodation and travel costs for personal travel at weekends or outside of trip dates
- Optional trips such as safari
- Safari: approx £200 for two nights in the Maasai Mara at peak migration time - more details when you sign up.
Pay £300 by mid-January. Then £95 per month January-October 2016.
Pay £100 by mid-January. Then £45 per month January-October 2016.
If you pay in full at the start of the course, you will receive a £50 discount.
There will be two scholarships available for Charity Apprentice 2016. You can find out more information on this page.
The impact of your fundraising
You cover the cost of the modules and the trip, so 100% of the money you fundraise during the course will go to Child.org. These are a few projects that the money has funded:
HOVIC children's centre
This centre provides a half-way house for children on the streets. It gives them somewhere safe to stay, daily meals, educational development and medical care. The goal is to integrate the children back into their community.
Rabour primary school
With 1200 children, Rabour is our biggest project and one of our HealthStart pilot schools. We provide food, malaria and deworming interventions, and education that allow the children to attend school, helping to break the cycle of poverty.
Kochogo development centre
This centre takes 180 of the poorest children from its five surrounding schools and gives them food every day. That food is enough to allow them to get an education. 85% of the children have lost at least one parent to HIV/AIDS.