A young girl in Ghana, Ghana, has just completed her first tour of Africa, taking her first step on a land that many hope will transform her life.
The tour is one of the first of its kind, as Ziptrik is an initiative from the Ziptrak Foundation, a non-profit that aims to create an ecotoring ecosystem in Africa.
Ziptriks aim to create sustainable livelihoods in rural areas.
It started with a humble idea: a girl named Alaina was tired of waiting for people to show up for the first time, but she was convinced that she could do better.
She started the project with an eye towards improving her living situation, and with the help of her friends, she decided to go on a journey through her village.
Ziptrik’s aim is to create a sustainable livelihood in rural Africa.
She has already spent two years in Ghana, and hopes to go even further in 2019, in hopes of creating a network of local eco-tourists to support her.
“We need people who want to be sustainable.
We need people in Ghana to help us and to create this community.
I don’t have a plan, I don´t have any vision, but I know that this will be possible, and that it is possible,” Alaina told Al Jazeera.”
I have lived in Ghana for 15 years and I have been there for 20 years and it was never a sustainable community.
It was always a rural community, and now we are trying to create it in a sustainable way,” she added.
Zipprek is an ecotheatre, a program that is funded by donors in the community to host eco-teens, who receive a small stipend to participate in the program, as well as a monthly stipend.
“The program has been very successful.
The program has helped us a lot, because the kids have come back, they have been very happy.
We are seeing positive changes,” Ziptriks spokesperson and co-founder Aida Kavadi told Aljazeera.
The project has helped to transform the lives of Alaina and her friends.
In the past, they had to take a daily ferry from their village to a hostel in Kavadie to receive their stipends, but now they have the opportunity to do it in their own homes.
“Now we are doing the same thing with the other kids, with the adults.
It has been really positive,” she said.
While the project has not yet been expanded to other villages, the aim is that it will soon be open to all.
The project was started by a Ghanaian businesswoman named Aida, who met Alaina at a school where she was studying business, and the pair formed a business together, Ziptrix.
The businesswoman has also launched a crowdfunding campaign for the project, where supporters are able to contribute towards the cost of the project.
Alaina hopes to raise more than $300,000 in the next two years.
“It is a way to support the children, to support them and to give them hope,” Alainas mother, Abi, told Alija Gubareva, Al Jazeera’s correspondent in Ghana.
“They have been in the dark for a long time, they are very vulnerable, they don’t know who they are and they don´ti know what is going on around them.
We have been supporting them since we were kids,” she told Alja Gubarenva.
Aida and Alaina’s journey through Ghana was supported by the generosity of the community.
In Ghana, there are no roads or roadsides, and only a few businesses exist.
But with the support of the communities who live in the surrounding villages, they were able to get the opportunity and help others in their journey to sustainable living.
Alaina is currently studying business and hopes one day to go to work for a company.
Her mother, who works in the mining industry, is hoping that Alaina will go back to her native village to work as a farmer, while Abi is working to start her own business.
“It will be so great to help her.
I want to bring her here, to teach her a lesson, to show her that she has the opportunity,” Abi told Alijaguz.