Taking Care of God's Children

Do you remember your favorite teacher? He or she probably still influences you today in some ways. In Latin America, Asia, and Africa, educators want to improve their teaching skills but they cannot afford the time or training they need to do so.

Responding to these needs, the a team of seasoned educators with international experience developed the Educational Care program. This adaptable program consists of six modules, each addressing a particular learning area.



Educational Care provides faith-based strategies for educators.

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EC consists of six modules, each addressing a particular learning area and containing six to ten separate lessons that build on one another.

Explore the Modules


What Makes EC Unique

Educational Care has eight characteristics that are the foundation on which EC training and use is built.


8 Characteristics of EC

What EC Can Do For Your School

Discover the benefits of EC and read testimonials from real EC participants

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To request a workshop or event in your area, please email us at ec@crcna.org.

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  • September 20, 2016

    Restoring Dignity in the Classroom

    In Uganda, Grace’s* students gather around one of their peers and begin singing. But it’s not a joyful song, it’s one of taunting and shaming. The student in the middle has received a bad grade and this song, along with the scratches that he receives from the other students is his punishment

  • May 25, 2016

    A Renewed Vision for Education

    Like many teachers in Nigeria, Mrs. Akpede admits that she started teaching for the wrong reasons. It was the “easy way out,” she says, explaining that the little prep time that she did outside of class allowed her to have a lot of free time for other things. 

    But four years into her teaching career, Akpede began to see her job in a new light.

    “I realized that my students were children of God, and I was called to serve in the classroom,” she says. 

  • January 25, 2016

    Creation Care and Positive Change in Kenya

    The sun is still rising in the hills of Machakos, Kenya when Mwaya Wa Kitavi arrives at Emmanuel Christian School. He is greeted by the joyful sound of children playing during their break. He notices they are playing on a clean playground that is filled with newly-planted flowers and trees. In many ways, he has already accomplished the purpose of his visit.

  • Maggie (far right) with students and parents on opening day
    December 23, 2015

    Restoring Education in Ukraine

    When Maggie Palatova first moved to her husband’s home country of Ukraine, the two planned to send their children through the public school system. Unfortunately, the corruption and large classroom sizes in that system quickly changed their mind.

    “The mentality that pervaded all aspects of life under Soviet Union control still dictates much of what goes on in Ukrainian public schools,” says Maggie. “Since children spend more awake time in school than they do at home, that mentality influences a majority of their lives.”

  • Educational Care workshop in South Korea
    February 4, 2015

    CRWM Begins Forming Leadership Team for Educational Care

    Walking on the streets of Seoul, South Korea, many of the usual big-city sights and sounds might be hard to find.

    There’s no garbage littering the city’s streets or graffiti on its walls.

    There are almost no horns honking despite the heavy traffic.

    And there are no children to be seen. But where were they?

    Seoul’s lack of children on the streets might be explained by the school schedule. Classes typically last from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. and are followed by supplementary tutoring classes that can last until 10 p.m.