Ma’din Academy inked an agreement with ‘Educators without Borders’, a Geneva based education and training organisation, to promote partnership and bolster cooperation in educational fields, exchange experience, and develop human resources.

The MoU was signed by Dr.Mohamed Albaili, Chairman of Educators without Borders, and Sheikh Sayyid Ibraheemul Khaleel Al Bukhari, Chairman of Ma’din Academy.

The MoU aims to set an example in cooperation between the community and humanitarian institutions through joint projects and integrated programs, along with holding training courses to enhance the quality of education and develop leadership and personal skills for teachers, students, and parents.

The agreement focuses on achieving integration objectives and sharing experience and information related to the educational field.

We are happy to engage with South East Asian and South Asian societies with the support of Ma’din Academy. The agreement seeks to bolster collaboration in developing technical teaching materials and distance education technologies, supporting students with disabilities, and preparing and exchanging studies and curricula – Commented Dr. Mohammed Albaili, chairman of Educators without Borders.

The MoU also aims to provide teacher training programs, allow the teaching and administrative staff and students to participate in various events, and facilitate successful research – Said Sayyid Ibraheemul Khaleel Al Bukhari.

We hope to stipulate offering lessons, lectures, and workshops to develop education systems in the target areas and promoting the values of volunteering among students and teachers – he added.

It is worth mentioning that Educators without Borders is an international organization based in Geneva, concerned with providing educational services for children in affected regions and improving training services in crisis areas.

Located in the Indian city of Malappuram, Ma’din Academy is a non-profit organization that includes more than 40 educational institutions and charities, providing services to nearly 25,000 students.