From surviving to thriving
For most of the population, farming is central in the daily struggle for survival. Together with its institutional financiers, Trias supports farmers’ movements that are active in promising production chains such as shea butter, peanut butter and honey. For women, these economic activities are a means of emancipation – provided that they have access to affordable credit in the countryside. We follow up closely the core capacities of all partners.
Guinean entrepreneurs give themselves credit
In the remote villages of Guinea, farmers and entrepreneurs barely have access to financial services. Trias believes these people should be given opportunities and therefore start-up capital to fulfil their dreams.
Fighting against imported rice
In the poor country of Guinea, rice is the main staple. Unfortunately the country depends very much on foreign imports. Trias and the local farmers bring about structural change.
With Trias we mark World Youth Skills Day on 15 July. If young people are the future, we need to support them today.
Trias Guinea is recruiting 9 members of staff to manage 2 extra programmes. 'One year after the Ebola epidemic, Guinea can really use our support', says country director Vanmullem.
Markant celebrates Nènè Hadh Cherif as the winner of the Womed Award South. The Guinean entrepreneur explains why her life hasn’t always been a bed of roses.