In 2012, CCFU initiated a programme to enhance the cultural rights of indigenous minority groups (IMGs) and worked directly with the Ik, Benet and Bamba, Babwisi, Bavanoma. Three policy briefs highlighting the status of their cultural rights revealed common concerns in respect to identity and recognition; education and language;
What have you done to protect Uganda’s rich cultural heritage?
See our work towards protecting Kampala’s historical buildings and sites promoting heritage education for young people, cultural entrepreneurship, supporting community museums and advocacy for a conducive policy environment.
World Heritage Day is celebrated on 18 April every year. In spite
To implement our different programme activities successfully, the Foundation works with a number of local partners in different parts of the country and, occasionally, beyond.Culture in Development Programme PartnersPlan internationalActionAid UgandaArcus FoundationCultural Institutions in UgandaHeritage Education Programme and Community Museum PartnersCultural Heritage clubs in over 100 Secondary Schools in UgandaMuseum […]
To implement our different programme activities successfully, the Foundation works with a number of local partners in different parts of the country and, occasionally, beyond.
Culture in Development Programme Partners
Cultural Institutions in Uganda
Heritage Education Programme and Community
The ceremony brought together about 120 people, including representatives from government, academic and religious institutions and civil society; cultural heritage promoters; the media; students, teachers and well-wishers, to witness the awarding of 13 winners of the 2016 National Heritage Competition at the Uganda Museum, in Kampala.
The Annual Heritage Competition
This training was conducted in July 2016 at the Uganda Museum. Click on the picture to read more…
About 140 people gathered to witness the 2016 National Heritage Awarding ceremony…
“Culture in Development” refers to the selective and voluntary integration of diverse positive cultural resources into development thinking and practice…
Cultural diversity is seen at CCFU as a driving force of development, not only for economic growth, but also as a means of leading a more fulfilling intellectual, emotional, moral and spiritual life.
The “Culture in Development” Training Guide (second edition) has been produced by the Cross-Cultural Foundation of Uganda (CCFU). This was launched on 1st April 2016 by Prof. Peter Kanyandago (a cultural enthusiast) of Uganda Martyrs University, Nkozi.
The guide is meant to enable trainers and development workers acquire hands-on knowledge