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Maveric Poverty Eradication Program for Social Economic Upliftment sets the tone to save lives, restores, regenerates and reunites broken families on this day of celebration - a day of defiance against Poverty and Hunger - Saturday 9 March 2019.

The launch of Maveric Poverty Eradication Program for Social Economic Upliftment (MPEPSEU), a tribute to the late Adv Nobert G Sithole as well as Dr Jim Yong Kim of World Bank (12th President World Bank 2012-2019). Both Dr Kim and Adv Sithole developed this unique offering and the system to permanently end poverty and hunger.

MPEPSEU honours the 4095 Boer fighters betrayed at the Battle of Paardeberg, Sun 18 Feb 1900 (aka Bloody Sunday) - Tues 27 Feb 1900, day of shame and surrender. Battle of Poplar Grove, Orange Free State, South Africa on Wednesday 7 March 1900 was to avenge the capture at the Battle of Paardeberg. Disillusioned Boer fighters, succumbed to might of the British forces, lost heart, allowed the enemy to beat them in battle and impoverish them by burning their farms. The tragic demise of 28000 woman and children as well as 48000 black families imprisoned in concentration camps, who perished from starvation, heat exposure, frostbite and malnutrition, heralding impoverishment and genocide in Africa. - MPEPSEU is a shout of victory over poverty Ex Unitate Vires......from unity, strength.

The world needs a food system that can feed every person, every day, everywhere; that can raise real incomes of the poorest people; that can provide safe food and adequate nutrition; and that can better steward the world’s natural resources.

Urgently, we need a food system that is more resilient and that shifts from being a major contributor to climate change to being part of the solution. All these aspects are closely interlinked, calling for a more comprehensive approach to delivering a healthier and more prosperous future.

Dr Jim Yong Kim President The World Bank Group :12th President World Bank 2012-2019.

“ The food system is fundamental for human life. It provides the energy and nutrition that people need as a basis for economic and social advance. It provides an income source for billions of people, many of whom are poor, and it is the largest user of the world’s natural resources. Yet about 800 million people still go to bed hungry every night, and many more suffer from the “hidden hunger” of malnutrition.

That’s why the world needs a food system that can feed every person, every day, everywhere with a nutritious and affordable diet, delivered in a sustainable way. The food system operates across many sectors and touches upon many aspects of society— agriculture, health and nutrition, the environment, business, equity and culture, to name a few.

As a result, improvements in its operations that help end hunger can also contribute to ending extreme poverty. To achieve these goals, however, we need action. For this reason, the World Bank Group is pleased to present “Ending Poverty and Hunger by 2030: An Agenda for the Global Food System.” This report is a guide for change, identifying key issues where the global food system should improve.

The food system must become more sustainable. It must also raise the agricultural productivity of poor farmers, improve nutritional outcomes, and broadly adopt climate-smart agriculture that can withstand and mitigate climate change. (A digital version of the report is available at Later this year, we expect that the Sustainable Development Goals will endorse ending extreme poverty and hunger by 2030. Achieving these goals depends on what we do next because, as this report shows, we have the knowledge we need.

The World Bank Group is committed to using that knowledge and strengthening partnerships to build a global food system that creates a healthier and more prosperous world.”

Jim Yong Kim President The World Bank Group

  1. Ending poverty will require substantial income increases for poor people in rural areas.
  2. Improved agricultural productivity and climate resilience, strengthened links to markets, agribusiness growth, and rural nonfarm incomes are needed to raise incomes.
  3. Improving crop and livestock systems, aquaculture and fisheries is needed.
  4. Economic structural transformation is underway, but the food system remains (and is likely to remain for some time) a significant source of employment.
  5. Improving the performance of the food system can contribute significantly to broader shared prosperity.
  6. Feeding every person, every day, everywhere, with a safe, nutritious, and affordable diet will require a multisectoral approach that includes but extends beyond raising incomes.
  7. Targeted nutrition programs and nutrition-sensitive interventions need to be expanded.
  8. Nutrition-sensitive interventions in agriculture include a focus on women, access, availability, and knowledge.
  9. Closing the gender gap can improve yield and nutritional outcomes.
  10. Ensuring food availability and resilience to more weather extremes is fundamental.
  11. Different types and scale of production will contribute to ensuring food availability.
  12. Efforts to lift populations out of poverty and hunger require environmental management to ensure sustainable solutions.
  13. Natural resource degradation and depletion needs to be slowed and reversed.
  14. Agriculture has to become more climatesmart.
  15. A more responsiveness global food system can improve resilience to shocks.
  16. Animal diseases must be contained, as they pose a threat to livelihoods and human health.
  17. Capture fisheries and aquaculture need to become more sustainable.

20m buckets per month servincing the HH Sheikha Shamsa feeding program


We will donate 10% of our harvest to other countries in need and help and teach them to grow their own food ………….. Take back their lives ……….. Become self sufficient………… A free people


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