Your gift to help a hardworking entrepreneur will double in impact thanks to a generous World Vision partner.
Jum is from Philippines. He has 5 children. He needs a loan of $150 For fertilizer.
Jum Talpani's source of income has been farming since 2005.
He has 5 children: Recson, Emely, Rexon, Rosalie, and Jerry Boy. He has a small amount of capital and only a few amount of buyers from the area.
The loan he receives will enable him to purchase fertilizer and other maintenance necessities.
He plans to increase his income and customers. He wants to have a sustainable business that will generate a constant income flow so that he can support his family.
Any additional income he receives will be used to finance his children’s schooling and his family's daily consumption.
In areas where the poor live alongside the more affluent, businesses in the service sector can be very successful. Services include flower cultivation, tailoring/sewing, transportation, repair work, beauty salons and barber shops, and restaurants. Loans are needed to begin, expand, or sustain business with tools and supplies. Loans given to entrepreneurs in the service sector account for around 7% of our loans.
World Vision began working with the people of the Philippines in Manila in 1954. Childcare projects began shortly thereafter to help fund orphanages and daycare centers, health-care programs, educational assistance, hygiene, and spiritual enrichment projects. The Good Shepherd’s Fold Orphanage Project provided a gas stove, 600 reference books, musical instruments, vegetable seeds, and 3,000 textbooks to children on the island of Guimaras.
From 1960 to 1969, sponsorship continued to grow with the addition of the Mercyville orphanage in the village of Polonulig on the island of Mindanao. In addition, the Philippines Medical Boat Mission Project ministered to suffering people in remote, sea-locked villages. Medical and
evangelical teams provided health care through two- and three-day clinics in churches and homes.
World Vision opened the Manila office in 1972. Staff sought to improve communities and continued sharing the message of the Gospel. By the end of the decade World Vision sponsored 29,750 children. Community development projects provided a comprehensive approach to integrate
development among the small islands, which typically have few resources and are inaccessible during rough seas. Projects there sought to promote fishing, health care, sanitation, and education. The Ilin Island Fishing Project benefited 600 people by promoting self-sufficiency through agricultural production, increased fishing harvests, and improved water supplies.
Jum has invested his loaned money on farm necessities like fertilizer and seedlings. The loan has answered his financial needs to get started again.
He has maintained a good repayment record. Thank you for supporting Jum and World Vision Micro!
The loan provided Jum the opportunity to purchase the farm supplies on time.
The loan was like an answered prayer to Jum and his family. Since their place does not offer much, this provided his family food and money to support their basic necessities.
Jum has repaid his loan in full. These loan funds are now available to help another worthy entrepreneur in his community. Thank you for supporting Jum and World Vision Micro!