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In a figurative sense, it is the guiding light for Jambo Bukoba — making children strong through sport. My father was a professor of chemistry and had studied in Munich in the s where he met my German mother.
I mainly lived in Tanzania until the age of 12, we relocated seven times during this period. Moving so often was difficult for me because I had to give up friends I had became fond of and I was greatly challenged by the fact that the colour of my skin made me different both in Germany and in Tanzania. What I learned from this experience was how to adjust quickly to new and foreign situations, to approach mistrust with great openness and to find common ground with people when exchanging ideas.
And this is also one of my special strengths today: After my parents separated, my mother, sister and I returned to Munich. I was 12 years old and was well aware at the time of my situation: In the spring of , my father died in Tanzania. I was 41 years old at the time. As a result, I thought a lot about my second home and my own childhood from the perspective of an adult.
Rhetorically, i begun to question myself as to why that he came to study in Munich? How were my grandparents in Tanzania able to afford it? Surprisingly, I found out that there were only 12 Tanzanians with a university degree back then and my father was privileged to have studied in Germany and then to return to his country. That my grandfather, who was a farmer was committed to invest in education of his children using the yields from the sales of harvested crops.
Then I realized how lucky I had been in my formative years in Germany to have had an environment conducive of education. Most girls in Tanzania are greatly disadvantaged by societal structures that tend to shape their future and this was what motivated my passion to make a difference. The existing sensitization campaigns, programmes and projects on curbing HIV transmission, achieving higher education, promoting quality health and gender equality in Tanzania do not appear to truly reach children and young people.