News and Blog Posts
Calling All Artists and Activists! Amman Imman has teamed up with Popsockets to join Poptivism, a program that promotes activism and philanthropy through the sale of artist-designed phone grips. We are curating a special line of PopGrips designed by our Wells of Love student artists -- and you can purchase one! A full 50% of the [...]
Help alleviate climate change for thousands of people On December 3, 2019, Amman Imman is proud to participate in #GivingTuesday.
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Student Service Learning Program
Learn, Engage, Act
Be a student leader in the fight against climate change — and for access to education!
Join our worldwide movement to raise €340K/$385K to build the “Water is Education” borehole!
40,000 people will to gain access to clean water, and as many as 5,000 children will be able to attend school.
Wells of Love empowers students as stewards for our earth and humanity. Our “Heroes of Compassion” gain awareness about global concerns such as food, water, human rights and climate change — issues that directly impact the vulnerable indigenous populations Amman Imman serves. We provide support for students as they enact group and individual projects to help our communities. They are positioned to become environmental advocates, humanitarian leaders and compassionate philanthropists.
Uniting young people of all ages, from preschoolers to university students, as caring philanthropists capable of turning their empathy into direct action.
Increasing awareness among students about some of the most crucial humanitarian and environmental issues of our time.
Connecting cultures through reciprocal exchanges that nurture friendships and promote international understanding.
Transforming perspectives and attitudes as youth become leaders who make a positive, tangible impact in the world.
Empowering youth as activists as they raise funds and awareness for some of the world’s most underserved and vulnerable populations.
In September 2005 Amman Imman founder and Executive Director Ariane Kirtley began her work in the pastoral region of the Azawak, Niger as a Fulbright Scholar conducting public health research. There, she witnessed children traveling up to 30 miles a day searching for water, often in vain. She met with families who had spent their life resources hand digging over 300 feet into the ground, yet never reaching water despite the many years of labor. She spoke with fathers who had lost their traditional way of life as herders…..