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Werden Sie CARE-PartnerIn

Für Unternehmen bietet CARE vielfältige Kooperations- und Sponsoring-Möglichkeiten um CARE Projekte weltweit zu unterstützen.  Gerne erarbeiten wir gemeinsam mit Ihnen eine Kooperation, die genau zu Ihrem Unternehmen passt.

Mag.ª Eva Stockhammer

Corporate Relations

Erfahren Sie mehr über Kooperationsmöglichkeiten für Unternehmen Kontaktieren Sie uns, um mehr über unsere Projekte und Ihre Möglichkeiten als Kooperationspartner zu erfahren. Unser Team informiert Sie gerne über alle Optionen und Details.

Setzen Sie ein Zeichen

Zahlreiche Unternehmen haben bereits zum Erfolg von CARE Österreich beigetragen und setzten ein Zeichen für gesellschaftliches und soziales Engagement. Namhafte nationale und internationale Firmen helfen durch Kooperationen mit CARE Menschen, die in Not und größter Armut leben wieder auf eigenen Beinen zu stehen und ihr Leben selbst in die Hand zu nehmen.

Um Ihr Engagement sichtbar zu machen, bieten wir Unternehmen dabei unsere Unterstützung in der Kommunikation und bei Marketingaktivitäten an. Unter anderem kommunizieren wir Kooperationen mit Unternehmen auf unseren Social Media Kanälen und in unserem Newsletter, der regelmäßig verschickt wird.

CARE Österreich ist mit dem österreichischen Spendengütesiegel ausgezeichnet. Ihre Spende an CARE Österreich ist steuerlich absetzbar.


Deng is a bright student and the daughter of MLE teacher Bao. As a Grade 4 student, her MLE education is over, and now school takes place in Khmer only, but she wishes she could learn her mother-tongue all the way through the rest of school. Her father is an MLE teacher (Teacher Bao). Deng’s story in her own words I am ten years old and I’m in Grade 4. I live with my parents and my younger brother. My dad teaches Grade 3 at my school. My mother didn’t go to school for long. On a typical day get I get up, wash my face, brush my teeth and get ready for school. I eat breakfast – usually rice with cucumber and chili. After school I do some homework and take off my uniform, have lunch, play for a while, wash the dishes and do any other chores my parents ask me to do. I like to help my mum cook because it’s hard work, what she does, and I want to make it easier for her. I like doing homework and I always do it first thing when I get home. If I don’t do my homework then school will be hard to understand the next day. Khmer’s my favourite subject because there are lots of books and lots of interesting words. Teacher Keang always helped me learn. She never got angry with us. I’ve never seen her punish any kids but when she gets angry with her husband she will punish him! I want to be a teacher when I grow up. I want to be like Teacher Keang and all the other teachers that help us learn. I like to draw trees, waterfalls and animals and other beautiful things in nature. It makes me feel like they’re really there in front of me. We speak Tampuen at home but when I get angry at my younger brother I talk to him in Khmer because he doesn’t really understand [laughs]. I want to know Khmer well because I don’t want people to cheat me like I do to my brother! When I’m older, if I go and sell cassava at the market and I can’t understand what people are saying, I might not get the best price. I want to know Khmer but I also wish I could learn my language [Tampuen] all the way up to Grade 12. If I could read and write really well in Tampuen, when I’m grown up I could teach that to other kids. I can only really imagine as far as being promoted to the next grade, but I think I want to be a teacher when I grow up and teach maths, Khmer, Tampuen and social sciences. But it’s not just about me, I also want my friends to pass and do well. My mum says when she went to school the teacher would punish kids who were late by making them run laps around the school. My teachers aren’t so bad, but once when I was late I had to stand in time-out by the flagpole. When I’m a teacher I’ll do the same. I think girls and boys can both do anything. Girls can read books, boys can ready books. In come houses they do different jobs – it depends. [Asked if there’s anything boys can do that girls can’t]. I don’t know, I can’t think of anything! Quotes from Teacher Keang, Deng’s MLE teacher in Grade 1 Deng is a fast learner and she always pays attention in class. She’s always on time and rarely absent. When I heard she wanted to be a teacher I was instantly so happy, I can’t even find the words – she is going to be the future of our community. To become a teacher she’ll have to do well in both Tampuen and Khmer. It’s hard to predict what the future will hold for her – it depends on us teachers and the future of the school – but I think if she focuses on her dream she can achieve it. Quotes from Teacher Bao, Deng’s father, and her MLE teacher in Grade 3: I want Deng to become a teacher like me. I want her to help other generations and participate and contribute her knowledge to others. And help the community develop. I want her to keep my legacy and remember me when she does this. Interviewed by John Hewat and Iona Salter in Ratanak Kiri on 18 July 2019. Scene-setting information: The interview took place in the schoolyard, which was rich red-brown dirt with lush green bushes neatly planted in old tyres. A flagpole bearing the Cambodian flag stuck out of a star-shaped base, in which was inscribed the year the school was built – 2002. There were three school buildings with two classrooms in each, but some were padlocked shut and through the cracks in the walls you could see they were empty except for broken furniture. The buildings were all made of wood with wooden shutters for windows and rusted corrugated iron roofs. There were no offices or other buildings other than a brick toilet block. Every now and then during class a child would come out and climb the stairs to the water pump above the drinking taps, reach up and pump the handle a few times, then run down to the drinking taps for a trickle of water. There were seesaws and a swing set roughly constructed out of planks of wood and chains. After school finished at 11am, many children came back in their plain clothes to play on the swings and climb the trees. At the end of the day, Deng rode home on a bright pink bike. Project information and major issues: CARE’s Education for Ethnic Minorities program began in 2002 and has recently been handed over to the Cambodian government. The project has given Indigenous children the opportunity to learn in their own language, with the gradual introduction of the national language, Khmer. Previously many students dropped out of school or did not go at all because they didn’t understand Khmer. The project has focussed on Grades 1 to 3 and aims to prepare students for Grades 4 and up, which are only taught in Khmer. CARE has helped to recruit and train Indigenous teachers, with a particular focus on women teachers. Most of the teachers we met had attended school up to Grades 8 or 9, and had received further training from CARE. CARE has produced text books and other classroom resources in four Indigenous languages. The text books cover the national curriculum and also incorporate elements of Indigenous culture and lifestyles. The project aims to contribute to the preservation of Indigenous languages and cultural heritage

Langfristige Kooperation

Unterstützen Sie unsere Veranstaltungen oder berichten Sie in Ihren Medien über uns. Helfen Sie uns, damit mehr Leute über unsere weltweite Arbeit erfahren.


Unterstützen Sie unsere Veranstaltungen. Helfen Sie uns, damit mehr Leute über unsere weltweite Arbeit erfahren.

Images from a school in Eastern Province, Zambia where CARE Zambia worked to improve water, sanitation and hygiene. Due to the success of the CARE project, the school expanded from a primary to combined primary and secondary school.  

CARE Zambia's SPLASH project (Schools Promoting Learning Achievement through Sanitation and Hygiene) was a four-year school WASH project funded by USAID Zambia to reach more than 240,300 primary school pupils in four districts of the Eastern Province (Chipata, Mambwe, Chadiza and Lundazi). SPLASH aimed to improve pupils’ health, learning and performance by increasing their access to safe water and adequate sanitation and improving their hygiene and health practices at school and at home.


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Unsere KooperationspartnerInnen
Wir bedanken uns für die Unterstützung bei:
CARE International Cooperation Partners