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May 2012

Food is Missing?

Photos by: South Ho

The degradation of their land poses a serious threat to the livelihoods of farmers in remote mountainous communities in western Guizhou. By introducing ecological farming practices, Oxfam Hong Kong is assisting people in these communities to sustain their livelihoods and rise above poverty.

This year marks the 25th anniversary of Oxfam Hong Kong’s work in Mainland China. We truly want to THANK YOU for your support, which has helped lift millions of people out of poverty. However, more than 120 million people in China still live below the nation’s poverty line (annual income of 2,300 Yuan per person). A little support from each one of us can set them on the path towards self-reliance. This year, the theme of the Oxfam China Development Fund Campaign is “Food is Missing”. You can support us by:

Buying a bag of Oxfam Rice at any of our rice stalls set up around Hong Kong during the weekends of 12 and 13 May, or 19 and 20 May

Tuning into TVB Jade on Saturday, 12 May, at 11 pm for a look at Oxfam’s work in China

Visiting our website at to find out about Oxfam’s projects in Mainland China and to learn how your donations help |

2520 2525

Words from Director General

Dear Oxfam Friend, I am delighted to inform you that the Oxfam Hong Kong family is extending its presence to Macau, where we have officially registered as a non-profit organisation. Our first Oxfam Macau Supporters Gathering was held on 17 March, providing an opportunity for people to meet us and learn more about our poverty alleviation work throughout the world. On 26 and 27 May, we will hold an Oxfam Rice sale in Macau to raise funds for projects in Mainland China. It is just one of many activities we have planned to provide opportunities for caring people like you to help us make a difference in poor people’s lives.

Working with people against poverty

Since last year, we have been keeping you informed about the ongoing food crisis in East Africa, where Oxfam is assisting more than 2.9 million people. Meanwhile, more than 1.2 million people in West Africa are also facing a food crisis due to severe drought. To help prevent the crisis from escalating, Oxfam is working with affected communities to bolster their livelihoods and strengthen their capacity to cope with disaster. Together, we can work towards ending chronic hunger in West Africa. Together, we can work towards a world without poverty and injustice. Thank you.

John Sayer Director General

Editorial Committee: Kanie Siu, Maranda Wong, Brenda Lee OXFAM HONG KONG: 17/F China United Centre, 28 Marble Road, North Point, Hong Kong Oxfam Hong Kong Interactive Education Centre: 9/F China United Centre, 28 Marble Road, North Point, Hong Kong The Oxfam Shop: LG 8, Jardine House, 1 Connaught Place, Central (Tel: 2522 1765)

3120 5000 2590 6880 Printed on100% recycled paper using soy oil-based ink



Food is Missing!

25 Years - Oxfam in Mainland China 1987 • Oxfam’s first project in Mainland China, Guangdong 1991 • Rural development programme begins in Yunnan and Guizhou, with basic education and NGO development

Harvest time is supposed to be a happy time, but for the people of Mawo, a Miao community in Guizhou Province, it can be a huge disappointment. Ears of corn are often stunted, many kernels are missing, and there has been severe hardship.

1992 • First project office opens in Kunming • Establish Oxfam China Development Fund, Hong Kong

The Miao call their fields kala-di, or rocky land with very thin soil, and about 20% of all the land in Guizhou is kala-di: severely eroded and unable to yield healthy crops. Crops here are a third of what they could be. Even though land in Mawo produces little, they get as much food as they can. The over-cultivation leads to even more severe erosion.

1995 • First gender project in China • Rural development programme extends to Guangxi • Support participation at UN World Conference on Women, Beijing

Impoverished and hungry, farmers in Mawo have had to borrow money to buy the food they cannot grow. They work at odd jobs for cash, which might be enough to repay their loans. Income is about 1,200 Yuan a year, far lower than China’s poverty line of 2,300 Yuan.

1996 • • • •

Chronic Food Insecurity

1997 • Snowstorm relief, Qinghai

The Yang family has a tiny piece of land in Mawo, mostly kala-di. Their last harvest only brought food for a few months, so they borrowed to buy maize and pickled vegetables, which is not very nutritious, especially for the growing children. Plain noodles is what Tao, the eldest daughter, 13, eats every day at school. And De-an, the father, 40, has a hearing disability, so his options for work are limited. The family is eager to improve their lives, but for years, they have had no opportunities to make any change. When Oxfam and a local organisation began an environment and livelihood programme in Mawo, the Yang family quickly signed up.

1998 • First HIV/AIDS project, Yunnan • Earthquake relief, Hebei

Farmers only have tiny harvests from such rocky earth

Better farming, Better environment, Better life Water

Mawo Village has plenty of rainfall, but the water was not stored or accessed underground. Oxfam has supported residents to build their own water storage tank for household use, as well as four larger ones for community use, mainly for irrigation. Water is sufficient now.

Food De-an and other farmers have learned that covering the soil with a biodegradable plastic sheet helps preserve soil moisture and improves planting conditions

It is easier to farm flat land, and Oxfam has provided seedlings, tools and agricultural training to increase the quality and quantity of people’s crops. With better harvests from the flat land, farmers can improve their food supply and can stop farming the rocky land, which will prevent erosion.


The plan for the rocky land is to grow perennials and fruit trees. This will strengthen the slopes, bring back the soil, and prevent erosion. People in Mawo will have a better livelihood.

Oxfam Hong Kong has supported De-an’s family and many more to improve their lives over the last 25 years

Oxfam supported this new water tank

Development programme extends to Shaanxi and Gansu First urban livelihood project, Shenzhen Earthquake Relief and Rehabilitation, Lijiang First Oxfam Rice Sale (to support anti-poverty work), Hong Kong

De-an and his wife use every bit of land they can to grow their food

The poverty cycle

rocky desertification severe erosion

tiny harvests

people reclaim more farmland to grow more food

2001 • • • •

Policy research on national policy in rural education Advocacy work on trade and WTO Development education programme begins in Guangdong Oxfam recognised in White Paper on Poverty Alleviation of State Council • Project offices open in Beijing and Guiyang

2002 • Policy research on rural tax reform • Project office opens in Lanzhou 2003 • Anti-SARS programme, Beijing, Guangdong and Hebei • Launch research report, Bitter Sugar: Trade, WTO and Sugar Farmers in China, at the WTO Ministerial Conference in Cancun, Mexico • Poverty alleviation award from Nangfengchuang 2004 • China Poverty Eradication Award from the China Poverty Alleviation Foundation 2005 • Launch report, No Soft Landing – As China opens its markets, US subsides are making life hard for cotton farmers during the WTO Directors Meeting in Hong Kong • Support NGOs in China to join UN World Conference on Women, New York • Publish book, My Favourite Thing, a bestseller in Beijing 2006 • Memorandum of Understanding with Poverty Alleviation Office of State Council, Civil Affairs Department in Qinghai and Poverty Alleviation Office in Guangxi 2007 • Memorandum of Understanding with the Yunnan Province Leading Group Office of Poverty Alleviation and Development

25 Years Oxfam in Mainland China The year 2012 marks the 25 th year of Oxfam Hong Kong’s programmes in Mainland China, one of the first international development organisations to work in the country. The first programme, in 1987, focused on health for people with disabilities. Since then, Oxfam has assisted millions of poor people in 29 provinces/municipalities. The 2,000 initiatives range from rural and urban livelihood to small-scale infrastructure projects, microcredit, training, gender rights, advocacy, capacity building and more. To date, the Oxfam China Development Fund has allocated more than HK$700 million to programmes in China.

2008 • 5.12 Earthquake Relief and Rehabilitation, Sichuan, Gansu and Shaanxi 2009 • First INGO to sign Agreement with State Council Poverty Alleviation Office on 5.12 earthquake recovery and reconstruction, which allowed OHK to carry out work in 80 impoverished areas • China Awards Charity Achievement - Corporate / Agency Category 2010 • Earthquake relief, Qinghai • Drought and flood relief, Southwest • Launch Survey of Social Responsibility Agricultural Enterprises in China • “I Do” climate change awareness campaign



2011 • Drought relief, Southwest • Climate change adaptation programmes in Gansu and Yunnan Advocacy at the UN Climate Change Conference in South Africa 2012 • Drought relief, Yunnan • 25th Anniversary - online photo album

Oxfam Activities Meeting Organisations in Hong Kong: Concerning CSSA and Low Income Alliance

Donor Trip to Sichuan, China We would like to invite you, our valued monthly donor, to travel to Sichuan Province to see the changes your donations have made in people’s lives. We will take you to visit some of our rehabilitation and community development projects in areas affected by the 2008 Wenchuan Earthquake, where you will learn about our work first-hand and be able to talk directly with project participants.

Oxfam Hong Kong has worked in 70 countries, but we are also active right here at home. We would like to invite you to visit the Concerning CSSA and Low Income Alliance, one of many local organisations we support. The Concerning CSSA and Low Income Alliance was established in 1998; Oxfam Hong Kong has been supporting its anti-poverty advocacy since 2004. The Alliance has been paying close attention to Hong Kong’s Comprehensive Social Security Assistance (CSSA) policies, as well as the livelihoods of low-income families, for many years. In the past few years, inflation and global food prices have risen and rents for private housing (including sub-divided units and cubicle apartments) have soared. In order to cope with these rising costs, low-income families have had to adopt strategies to reduce their daily expenses. Thus, the Concerning CSSA and Low Income Alliance is encouraging the government to formulate new policies to relieve the pressure on low-income and CSSA families.

Date: 18 – 22 June, 2012 Number of Partners: 8 Price: About HK$5,000 (including transport and accommodations; any refund will be made after deducting the actual charges) Requirements: Oxfam Partners aged 18 or above w ho a re w i l l i ng to s h are t r i p observations with Oxfam supporters and the general public

Date : 4 August 2012 (Saturday) Time : 2:30 to 5:00 pm Place to visit : sub-divided units or cubicle apartments in Prince Edward or Sham Shui Po district Meeting Point : 2:15 pm, Prince Edward MTR Station Exit D Maximum number of participants: 20

Please return the form below to us by 25 May. We will contact successful applicants by 1 June.

“JUST Bite?” – Interactive Performance on Local Poverty Do you think it’s true that there is no poverty in Hong Kong? Do you know that even in a prosperous city like ours, many families struggle to make ends meet? Do you know what their lives are like? “Just Bite?” presents a good opportunity for you and your children to learn more about the lives of poor people in Hong Kong. Date Venue

: 14 July, 2012 : Oxfam Hong Kong Interactive Education Centre, 9/F China United Centre, 28 Marble Road, North Point Time : 2:30 to 4:30 pm Language : Cantonese For parents and their children aged 9 and over A “JUST Bite?” street performance in Causeway Bay last September Please arrive at 2:20pm Participants will be asked to sit on the floor, please remove your shoes before entering the Centre.

Please fax this form to 2590 6880 or send it to Oxfam Hong Kong, 17/F China United Centre, 28 Marble Road, North Point, Hong Kong. Please mark the envelope “Donor Activities”

Oxfam Donor Activities – Reply Form Full Name:


Telephone (Day):

Please tick



Oxfam Partner No. (if any): MD Email:


Donor Trip to Sichuan, China (18 – 22 June) What do you expect from this trip?

We expect you to record your observations during the trip and share them with other donors and possibly with the general public. What methods would you choose?

“JUST Bite?” – Interactive Performance on Local Poverty (14 July) Name of participant:


Name of participant:


Name of participant:


Name of participant:


Meeting the Concerning CSSA and Low Income Alliance (4 August) No. of participants:

For enquiries, please contact us at 3120 5245

Fax: 2590 6880




Where are the hungry people


Undernourishment by household type (2005 estimate, %)

Undernourishment by region (2010, millions) Developed countries Near East and North Africa 19

Latin America and Caribbean


Urban household

20% Pastoralist, fisherfolk and forest user households




Small-scale farming households


Sub-saharan Africa

578 239 Asia and Pacific

Landless rural households Source: UN Millennium Project (, FAO (

Do you know?

Supplying a Table for Nine Billion We city people do not have to grow our own food – our lives are entirely dependent on the labour of farmers. 500 million small-scale farms around the world are helping to put food on the plates of nearly one third of humanity. Ironically, 80 per cent of those who go hungry are small-scale food producers, such as farmers, fishers, herders and labourers, especially women. As living standards improve in many parts of the world, there are still some 925 million people worldwide that go to bed hungry every night. Although this figure is lower than that during the 2008 global food crisis, it is significantly higher than in the 1990s.

Why do hard-working farmers still go hungry? It is not because there isn’t enough food, but because of deep imbalances in the way resources are controlled that millions of small-scale food producers are unable to support and feed their own families and communities.

Food is a basic human need and right By 2050, there will be nine billion people on the planet. Some of the ways we grow food today are increasing inequality and using up our natural resources – the fertile land, stable climate and fresh water on which we all rely. Extreme weather, rising prices and failing production threaten to push even more people back into hunger.

What can we do to bring change? Every time we choose food that is produced in a fair and sustainable way, every time we cut our environmental footprint, every time we ask governments and companies to behave responsibly, and every time we ourselves think and act responsibly, we are helping to make good things grow. Many big and small steps are needed to bring about a more equitable global system. This year, Oxfam Hong Kong is working with the 14 members of the international confederation of Oxfam on a global food justice campaign called GROW. Through our research, advocacy and campaigns, we are inviting individuals and groups from villages and cities, as well as governments, powerful companies and global forums like the United Nations Climate Summit, to share ideas on climate change adaptation, corporate social responsibility and protection of farmers’ access to water.

Gansu, in the northwest, is one of the driest places on earth and one of the poorest provinces in China. For years, little rain has fallen across huge tracts of northwest China, yet millions of people, and millions more plants and livestock, live in this region. In recent years, drought has become increasingly severe, exacerbated by climate change. To face this challenge, with the support of Oxfam Hong Kong, farmers are switching to drought-resistant crops such as alfalfa, shown in picture, which is nutritious, prevents soil erosion and improves the environment.

We invite you to join us in taking action in three areas:


Growing better


Sharing better


Living better

We can and must invest in new forms of agriculture, so that over one billion small-scale food producers on our planet, many of them women, are no longer starved of the resources they need to grow enough food for themselves and their communities.

We can and must transform how we govern the food system – managing markets to prevent food crises, stopping corporate abuses of power, improving flawed policies at global and national levels, and empowering families and communities to respond to shocks and disasters. Also, a consensus should be built among governments concerning their fair share of emission cuts to prevent catastrophic levels of global warming and to help affected communities in developing regions adapt to climate change.

We can and must build a new prosperity, with better ways of doing business, organising our economies and living our lives. For future generations and human progress, we must ensure an ecological future rich in shared resources, safe from the risks of a changing climate, with more equal and well-balanced systems and opportunities. Big change is achieved through small steps. Every choice and decision we make can have a positive impact on the world.

Join the movement. Let’s grow a better way.

The region with the most undernourished people continues to be Asia and the Pacific with 578 million (FAO, 2010)

In some regions, women produce up to 80 per cent of the food. Within families, when food is scarce, women are usually the first to lower their food intake

If smallholder farmers have access to land and other natural resources required to grow food, they can realise their potential to feed themselves and their communities. The Zimbabwean farmers in the photo just received seeds and fertiliser from Oxfam and are planting their first crop of maize. Amos (in the white shirt) said: “If you come back in one year, I’ll show you this plot and you’ll see what has happened here. You’ll be able to see all the improvements. When we can sell our crops, we not only feed ourselves but also help our neighbours, because there are some people who don’t have enough. There are people’s mothers and fathers who are not able to do this farming and we need to help them too. Hunger is really bad. If you see someone suffering while you are better off it hurts. It doesn’t matter where anyone is from, you can’t just see someone suffering.” Photo: Annie Bungeroth/Oxfam

Fundraising Activities Working against Poverty in Your Own Way A mother naturally loves and cares for her children unconditionally. Yet it takes a bigger heart to care about poor children in other parts of the world. The online social network group, “I love mama”, organised by a group of young mothers, shares tips on raising children and encourages mothers to work against poverty for Oxfam Hong Kong. In May last year, “I love mama” organised a Mother’s Day Charity Walkathon with 574 participants, which surpassed the record in the Guinness Book of Records and raised nearly HK$40,000 for Oxfam Hong Kong. In addition, the group donated to Oxfam HK$1 for each successful purchase through the “I love mama” online shopping platform. Ginny Tse, a spokesperson for “I love mama”, said, “We organised ‘I love mama’ not just because we wish to provide a platform for exchanging views and support for mothers, we also would like to unite the power of all mothers to help the poor all over the world, to help them stand on their own and put an end to poverty.” If you would like to create a group or activity to raise funds for Oxfam Hong Kong’s work against poverty, please contact Vicky NG. Tel: 3120 5258 Email:

Wedding Favours – Oxfam Unwrapped Every couple would like their Big Day to be special and unique. Oxfam Unwrapped offers a truly unique way of saying thanks to your guests, and sharing your joy with people who are less fortunate. Give a gift that gives twice! “We didn’t keep the favours from any of the wedding banquets we have attended. But two years ago, at a friend’s wedding party we received an Oxfam Unwrapped gift as the wedding favour. It was a meaningful gift that can help others, so we also decided to use Oxfam Unwrapped at our wedding,” Micki & Marcus said. Oxfam Unwrapped is a unique and meaningful wedding favour. For more details, please visit:

More Than 20 Years of Continuous Support to Oxfam Hong Kong In 1984 to 1985, when a great famine hit Ethiopia, the world responded. Maggie Young recalls, “The media alerted me to the disaster. I was shocked and saddened by the scenes. Then an idea flashed into my mind – we can make a difference if we act now.” Maggie immediately responded to Oxfam Hong Kong's appeal by making a monthly donation. Since then, Maggie has remained a committed supporter of Oxfam’s poverty alleviation work for more than 20 years. Maggie explained why she has continued her commitment to Oxfam Hong Kong, “It began with simply wanting to help people in need. Then gradually, I realised that there are still many people living in poverty, struggling to get by. There are also many issues affecting the world that need to be addressed. So I hope that by continuing my support to Oxfam I can change the world to a better place.”

Maggie learned about Oxfam’s work through Oxfam Express, our newsletter and email correspondence. Last year she decided it was time to see Oxfam’s projects first-hand. So she joined a trip to Gansu with seven other donors. The trip deepened her understanding of Oxfam’s poverty alleviation work. “I am pleased to see that Oxfam has done a good job in building basic infrastructure for poor communities. We visited a woman who runs a small grocery shop in a remote village. She told us that the livelihoods of her family have improved and her son has got married. Now, she has more leisure time for recreational activities. Her contented smile touched me. Happiness comes from being able to help others help themselves,” says Maggie. As a long-time supporter, Maggie has some suggestions for Oxfam Hong Kong. “I hope that Oxfam will do more advocacy work such as for gender equality. This is not easy and it will take some time before any impact can been seen, but it is worth doing!”

Maggie Young (left) learns about Oxfam’s work first-hand during a trip to Gansu, China



Total Programme Expenditure: HK$80million

New Project Highlights

(1 November 2011 to 29 February 2012)

(From 1 December 2011 to 31 March 2012, Oxfam approved 94 new projects)


Archipelagic Southeast Asia

(Indonesia, North Korea, the Philippines & Timor-Leste)

11% 10%

18% 1%


The Mekong


(Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar & Vietnam) 47%

Hong Kong

(Horn, East & Central Africa, Ethiopia, Madagascar, Malawi, Southern Africa & Zambia)

Others South Asia

(Bangladesh, Bhutan & Nepal)

Mainland China 789 on-going projects (as of 29 February 2012) * The programme expenditure is subject to audit and will be published in the Annual Review 2011/2012.

Mainland China:

Yunnan: Food relief for drought-affected people in 15 counties Guizhou: Reconstruction of Yuanba Primary School in Zheng’an County Guangdong: Mutual support and development programme for female workers Hong Kong: Advocacy for a Child Care Support Scheme for low-income families

The Mekong:

Laos: Support for food security, market access, health and women's empowerment in ethnic communities in Nhotou District, Phongsaly Province

South Asia:

Nepal: Work on sustainable livelihoods through community empowerment Pakistan: Public health assistance and early recovery support for 5,000 households affected by a flood in Sindh Province

Acknowledgements Oxfam Lai See 2012

Oxfam’s Lai See Donation campaign has come to an end. Thank you for your participation. Altogether, 80 kindergartens, primary and secondary schools joined the event this year and donated over HK$600,000. Every penny that was donated will be used to help poor families throughout the world to fight against poverty. Special thanks to the volunteers from Standard Chartered Bank (Hong Kong) Co., Ltd. for helping us count the donations and also thanks to Eaton Hotel for providing the venue for the prize presentation.

The prizes are as follow: Donation Award (Kindergarten group): Champion: Keen Mind Kindergarten 1st runner-up:  Yuen Long Sam Yuk Kindergarten 2nd runner-up: Oi Kwan Road Baptist Church Lui Kwok Pat Fong Kindergarten Hong Kong, China Rowing Association organised a Charity Rowathon and donated proceeds to Oxfam Hong Kong. The Honorary Advisor of the Hong Kong, China Rowing Association, Sir David Akers-Jones, GBM, KBM, JP, (sixth from right), President of the Hong Kong, China Rowing Association, Robert Wilson (fifth from right) and Oxfam’s Hong Kong Unit Director, Kanie Siu (fourth from right) attended the prize presentation. BamBoOs! Life Charming Gifts Manufacturing Co. Ltd. Eaton Smart Hotel Health Plus Magazine HK360 Magazine iMoney Korea Garden Restaurant  Millennium City 3, 5 & 6 Semk Products Limited

Sky Post TDM - Teledifusão de Macau The Hong Kong and China Gas Company Limited (Towngas) ThreeSixty Touchmedia Vennic Limited Winnie Lam Zip Magazine

Oxfam Unwrapped Oxfam Ambassador Ivana Wong Oxfam Ambassador Hanjin Tan Oxfam Volunteer Photographer Dick Lau

2012 Oxfam Musical Marathon Sponsored by: Tom Lee Music Venue Sponsors: Cityplaza Goodwell – Fortune Property Services Limited Ma On Shan Plaza Maritime Square MTR Corporation Limited PopCorn Swire Properties Management Ltd.

Companies that Organised Beneficiary Events to Support Oxfam’s Work Barn II Hong Kong Commercial Broadcasting Co., Ltd. Hong Kong Post King Comics KORNERSTONE Limited Lan Kwai Fong Entertainments Oxford University Press (China) Ltd. San Dynamic Ltd Tai Hing Catering Group The Spaghetti House

Companies Made a Donation of HK$ 50,000 or more 4M Industrial Development Ltd. Cisco Systems (HK) Ltd

Donation Award (Primary group): Champion: St. Anthony's School 1st runner-up:  Po Leung Kuk Hong Kong Taoist Association Yuen Yuen Primary School 2nd runner-up:  Chun Tok School

Oxfam Partners Recruitment Campaign - Exhibition Area Sponsorship

(December 2011 to March 2012) Cheung Kong (Holdings) Limited Kingswood Ginza Ma On Shan Plaza Chinacham Group Hilton Plaza CMA Exhibition Services Limited Fortune Malls Fortune City One Hang Lung Properties Laguna City

Donation Award (Secondary group): Champion: Ying Wa College 1st runner-up:  St. Rose of Lima's College 2nd runner-up:  Christian & Missionary Alliance Sun Kei Secondary School

Henderson Real Estate Agency Limited Sunshine City Plaza The Trend Plaza

Highest rates of Participated Award: Kindergarten Group: Kwong Lam Baptist Lui Kowk Pat Fong Kindergarten Primary Group: St. Anthony's School Secondary Group:  Shau Kei Wan East Government Secondary School

Hong Kong Housing Authority Hoi Lai Shopping Centre Lei Muk Shue Shopping Centre

Other Participating Schools: Assembly of God Union Church Kindergarten Baptist Lui Ming Choi Secondary School BGCA Cheerland Nursery cum Kindergarten (Wan Chai) Buddhist Lam Bing Yim Memorial School Buddhist Tai Kwong Chi Hong College Bui O Public School C & MA Sun Kei Primary School C.C.C. Chuen Yuen College Canossa Primary School Carmel Alison Lam Foundation Secondary School Carmel Leung Sing Tak School CCC Kei Wan Primary School CCC. Ming Yin College Chan Sui Ki (La Salle) College Cheung Sha Wan Catholic Secondary School Chi Hong Primary School Chi Lin Buddhist Secondary School Chinese Y.M.C.A Kindergarten Chinese Y.M.C.A Primary School Ching Chung Hau Po Woon Primary School Cognitio College (Kowloon) Creativity (Parkvale) Kindergarten & Nursery Dr. Catherine F. Woo Memorial School FDBWA Chow Chin Yau School GCEWPS Whampoa School H.K.S.Y.C.L.A Wong Tai Shan Memorial College HK & KLN CCPA Ma Chung Sum Sec. Sch. HKTA Tang Hin Mem. Sec. Sch. Ho Fung College Ho Lap Primary School Kwok Tak Sang Catholic Secondary School Lingnan Hang Yee Memorial Secondary School LLC Sau Tak Primary School Ma Kam Ming Charitable Foundation Ma Chan Duen Hey Memorial College

NLSI Lui Kwok Pat Fong College Pat Heung Central Primary School Pentecostal Lam Hon Kwong School Ping Shek Estate Catholic Primary School PLK 1984 College POCA Wong Siu Ching Secondary School S.K.H. Fung Kei Primary School S.K.H. Li Fook Hing Secondary School Salesian English School Sha Tau Kok Central Primary School Sharon Lutheran School SKH Kam Tin St. Joseph Primary School SKS Holy Trinity Church Secondary School St. James Catholic Kindergarten St. Joseph's College St. Louis School (Primary School) St. Mark's School St. Matthew's Church Kindergarten St. Paul College Primary School Sung Lan Middle School T.K.D.S. Fong Shu Chuen School T.W.G.Hs Chang Ming Thien College T.W.G.Hs Lee Ching Dea Memorial College Taoist Ching Chung Primary School The Baptist Convention of Hong Kong Yiu Hing Kindergarten Tin Shui Wai Govt. Secondary School Tong Tak School Truth Baptist Church Kindergarten Tsung Tsin Christian Academy Tung Koon School Wong Shiu Chi Secondary School Yan Chai Hospital Chiu Tsang Hok Wan Primary School Yuen Long Merchants Association Kindergarten Yuen Long Public Secondary School

Hongkong-Asia Exhibition (Holdings) Ltd.

Hopewell Real Estate Agency Limited Hopewell Centre Lands Department Plaza Hollywood Popular Holdings Limited Sino Group Avon Mall Kwun Tong Plaza Sun Hung Kai Properties Limited Chelsea Heights Plaza Chi Fu Landmark Landmark North New Kowloon Plaza Port Centre Yuen Long Plaza The Link Management Limited Fu Chong Shopping Centre Hoi Fu Shopping Centre King Lam Shopping Centre Lei Yue Mun Plaza Ming Tak Shopping Centre On Ting Shopping Centre Sau Mau Ping Shopping Centre Sheung Tak Shopping Centre Siu Hei Commercial Centre Siu Lun Shopping Centre Siu Sai Wan Shopping Centre Tin Shing shopping Centre Wah Kwai Shopping Centre Wah Ming Shopping Centre Wo Che Plaza

Oxfam Express May 2012 issue English  
Oxfam Express May 2012 issue English  

May issue of Oxfam Express featuring OHK's develpment projects in China, the Grow Campaign and other OHK activities