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When we look at the news each day we see so many depressing
stories that can leave us feeling disappointed and disillusioned
with the world. In some cases, we are moved to the point of wanting
When we look at the news each day we see so many depressing stories that can leave us feeling disappointed and disillusioned with the world. In some cases, we are moved to the point of wanting to get involved in our communities or with an organization in order to make some positive change in the world. But there are very few people who would literally give up their entire life in order to ensure someone else has the chance to bloom.
Meet Maggie Doyne, an 18-year-old girl from New Jersey left her home more than a decade ago with a backpack, she didnt see herself opening a school for 400 children in Nepal; children who would have been breaking rocks without any hopes of education.
When Maggie finished her high school, she wanted to take a year off before college to see the world for what it is. As part of her travel, she happened to be in the northeast of India where she witnessed refugees fleeing Nepal at a time when the country was entangled in a civil war.
After hearing a lot of stories about refugees, Maggie went to Nepal where she met Himi, a six-year-old girl who used to break rocks every day. Himi wasnt alone, there were many kids who were breaking rocks and selling them.
At that point of time, all she wanted to do was help that little girl in every possible way. This is how her journey began, She built home for orphans and a school to educate underprivileged children. Other than this, she has started a womens centre for victims of gender-based violence, a community centre, and a health clinic.
The Kopilla Valley school started by Maggie in 2010 has more than 400 children and most of them are first in their families to attend school. Her aim is to set a standard for the way we treat children despite our differences. Maggie believes that it is a responsibility that needs to be fulfilled by everyone.