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Aras Bulut Iynemli Met Children in Kahramanmaraş as Part of the "Coding Tomorrow" Project, Initiated by Vodafone Turkey Foundation
Aras Bulut Iynemli met earthquake-affected children in the container technology class and mobile tent school set up in Kahramanmaraş as part of the "Coding Tomorrow Supports the Social Life" project in cooperation with Vodafone Turkey Foundation and the Habitat Association. The famous actor talked to children and posed for a photo.
Aras Bulut Iynemli, the face of Vodafone, attended the opening of the container technology class established in Kahramanmaraş as part of the "Coding Tomorrow Supports the Social Life" project, carried out in cooperation with Vodafone Turkey Foundation and Habitat Association. Iynemli also had the opportunity to meet with children at the mobile tent school, which made its first visit to Kahramanmaraş Kadıoğlu Çiftliği Primary School. The famous actor spent a lot of time chatting with the earthquake-affected children and took photos with them.
Iynemli said, "We will heal the wounds of this great disaster together. There is a lot we can do, both individually and collectively. It is highly important that we ensure that our children, especially earthquake-affected ones, see the future with a sense of hope. I believe that the "Coding Tomorrow Supports the Social Life" project will bring a light to the lives of our children in the disaster zone and will be an important step in their dreams for the future. I support this project with all my heart."
The project will reach 100,000 children in total
The "Coding Tomorrow Supports the Social Life" project aims to support the education of children in the disaster zone. As part of the project, 4 container technology classes will be set up in the region. Moreover, the mobile training tent will visit villages, tent cities and container cities in 11 disaster-affected provinces. Children aged 7-14 will join music and fairy tale workshops, coding training, and various social activities in the container classroom and mobile training tent along with psychosocial support provided through activity-play therapy. The project aims to reach 100,000 children.