A non – for – profit birth month organization under the banner Elite June Association, along with the humanitarian arm of the group the June Care Foundation over the weekend, reached out to two communities in Monrovia and its surroundings to donate hand washing buckets.
As part of their way in fighting the Coronavirus in Liberia, the JCF donated 20 hand washing buckets each to the Nappy Town community on the Old Road and the City of Light community in Caldwell.
Presenting the buckets to the community chairman in Nappy Town, the president of the Elite June Association Mr. Abel B. Sneh says it’s EJA’s way of identifying with people who cannot afford during this time.
He also encourages the community dwellers to follow the Ministry of Health’s preventive measures by washing hands regularly, sneezing in their elbows, and avoid touching of their faces, among others.
The chairman of the June Care Foundation Mr. Henry B. Carter says that the organization is involved in charity, noting that before the outbreak of this Coronavirus, the JCF has reached out to the needy and less fortunate.
Mr. Carter adds that during this crisis, the JCF needs to reach to the people to make sure they’re safe.
Receiving the buckets, the chairman of Nappy Town community on the Old Road, Mr. Abraham Duckly thanks the president and officials of EJA for the kind gesture during this health crisis.He assures that the buckets will be distributed to the people in the community and not kept for his personal use.
He however explains that the community has been looking for organization like EJA to help with so many things, pleading with the birth month organization to help complete a community town hall project Nappy Town.
Additionally, EJA donates buckets to a group of young people under the banner Bright Minds for Progressive Future in the City of Light, Benson Street, Caldwell.
The CEO of the youth group in Caldwell Mr. Sylvester D. Payne thanks EJA.
Also speaking, Momodu Z. Karnley, chairman of the City of Light says they will join the June Association in spreading the messages of the Coronavirus in his community, and thanks EJA for identifying with his people.By Ethel A. Tweh—Edited by Winston W. Parley