As Save the Rain turns 18, we celebrate the generational impact held within each rainwater tank, sending out ripples of positive change.
This Thanksgiving, our tanks overflow with hope, depositing abundance for an empowered future. Each raindrop resonates with possibility.
Mother's Day: Discover the heartwarming story of how women in Tanzania embody the true meaning of 'Mama' beyond motherhood.
Today is Earth Day. We want to celebrate by sharing our knowledge for creating sustainable and affordable rainwater tanks that [...]
There are usually two rainy seasons in northern Tanzania where we work: vuli is the name for the shorter showers in November [...]
Collectively, women and girls spend 200 million hours fetching water every day around the world. This is what that journey looks like for one woman.
There is so much to love at Save the Rain like making waves at new schools, grants for new greenhouses and so much possibility.
Save the Rain built 269,500 liters worth of residential tanks in Kaloleni and set up our third large greenhouse in 18 months.
Poverty has a disconnecting effect. It narrows your world. But all it takes is a single act of generosity to break the cycle.
Save the Rain is distributing tons of food to feed communities in response to the drought in Tanzania and global inflation.
The rains haven't been the same and crops have failed this year. But residential greenhouses are providing stability and prosperity even during a drought.
A proud single mom redefines motherhood in Tanzania and shows that the beauty of motherhood extends well beyond the bounds of convention.
A single raindrop can create a ripple. Something so small can change everything. And that’s what gives us hope. We see the evidence every day.
Meet the Kimandafu Primary School children, who are healthier and attending more school because of access to clean water. This is how communities transform.
When the walk for water doesn’t enslave women, they can turn their capacity into extraordinary things. Where days are not swallowed by scarcity, they are now filled by fulfilling pursuits.
The women of the King'ori Group choose laborers from each village to assist them to build rainwater harvesting systems to bring clean water to new communities.
Sophie makes Save the Rain products. She has built a business training at-risk women to sew. Her beautiful products give back three times over.
Save the Rain is celebrating 16 years of clean water, food security, gender equity and healthy communities.
If the walk for water takes you away from your kids up to ten hours a day, clean water at home lets you be the mother you want to be.
Walk in the footsteps of a girl who followed elephants to find a new home. On this journey, she learns the importance of trees and the choices of her people.