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Paulina Nyirongo in also happy. She left school when she was 10 because there were no toilets. She says, "I felt bad when I dropped out because I knew my dreams would never come true." <br />
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After UNICEF completed the building project, Paulina returned to school. Now she wants to be a nurse so she can help people like the nurses who helped her with her epilepsy when she was younger. <br />
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The small staff of Msiwa School, near the capital of Malawi, struggle to provide an education with a tiny budget and little equipment. Until recently, they didn't just need more teachers and books to get their children through school - they also needed more toilets. Without latrines and washing facilities, children were getting sick and dropping out, particularly girls.

Paulina Nyirongo in also happy. She left school when she was 10 because there were no toilets. She says, "I felt bad when I dropped out because I knew my dreams would never come true."

After UNICEF completed the building project, Paulina returned to school. Now she wants to be a nurse so she can help people like the nurses who helped her with her epilepsy when she was younger.

The small staff of Msiwa School, near the capital of Malawi, struggle to...
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Copyright Rob Few