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What People Says
"Being my first time doing anything like this, I was fairly clueless when I started my program as to what was in store for me. I was very nervous as to if my presence would be of any help to anyone and if it would in the end, do more harm than good. I was soon to learn that the abundance of love, curiosity and support from everyone surrounding me here would crush all uncertainties. The more focus we put on building strong, empowered young people, the better we as a society will become in the future and, - I will most definitely be back".
‘During February and March 2016 I traveled to Sri Lanka for eight weeks for my medical elective. I spent four weeks in the private Hemas Hospital in Colombo and four weeks in Passara District Hospital, a remote government hospital in the central hill region an hour public bus ride from Badulla.I was helped along the way by the volunteer co-ordinator and his wonderful family so I never felt truly alone. Overall I had a fantastic experience, I learned a great deal about Sri Lanka, not just its healthcare but also its deeply interesting culture, history and friendly people."
"Being new to the whole volunteering experience, I was nervous at first at how I could contribute and help. I spent the mornings in a beautiful Nursery where I taught English and assisted the teachers in all teaching duties. In the afternoons, I taught at the School for the Blind and Deaf, which is far way from the city(the ride everyday is scenic). The super-talented kids here taught me Sign Language the first day, so that I could teach them English, Maths and Computers for the next two weeks. In the end, this experience has taught me much more than I thought I would learn. I met many new people and made many new friends. Memories that I will cherish for the rest of my life. I will be back before you know it."
We've seen so much in those three weeks, it was really great. I would immediately come back to Sri Lanka, especially Badulla. The people are so friendly, it's a big difference from where I live, Belgium. I will never forget the beautiful Sri Lanka. Thank you for caring, thank you for this experience, thank you for everything, Harsha and Shiwantee
For me, it was a life-changing experience and if I could go back right now, I wouldn’t hesitate for a second. Volunteering abroad changed my life, and it’s a perfect combo with travelling because it doesn’t only gives you the chance to see the country, you also have the chance to live with the local people.
It was truly one of the best experiences of my life, was fascinated by how gorgeous Sri Lanka is, and how wonderful and kind everyone there was, I felt safe and at home. It was truly a life changing experience, definitely came back a whole different person. My host families were amazing, loved the atmosphere, always felt like I was home, the food is something I miss everyday haha. Was so grateful I got to work at two schools, I miss the kids so much, I will definitely be coming back soon.
I had an amazing time volunteering with Helping Hills in Badulla, teaching English to special needs children. The work was certainly challenging at times but ultimately very rewarding. Shiwanthi and her family took such good care of me, and I cannot thank them enough for all their love and support, not to mention helping me to improve my Sinhalese!
My Amazing Asian Adventure is quickly coming to an end. The volunteer teaching experience in Sri Lanka was so much more than I ever expected and is truly a memory I'll cherish forever! The diving and beach time in Trincomalee, Sri Lanka was beautiful !!!
In honor of my first day in my Sri Lankan nursing uniform I thought I would share some things I've noticed about healthcare differences here an in Sri Lanka (outside of having to wear a hat and heels in the hospital)! To start with, nurses here do not own or use stethoscopes, which we are required to know in the US. When taking blood pressure, they do it manually, using a pop up barometer to gage the pressures. The chart everything by hand in separate binders instead of on computer records. The only use gloves I'm emergencies and reuse angiogram equipment due to budget and resource constraints. Like the US, The Sri Lankan people face a growing number of elderly, noncommunicable diseases (such as diabetes, heart issues and obesity), as health disparities due to unequal distribution of resources, finances and lack of education. I am so fortunate and humbled to see a different side of healthcare, and to work along side amazing Sri Lankan and Indian nurses and doctors who kick butt with what they have, and still take time to teach me their cultural differences and let me work along side of them!