Overview of our educational projects on water without microplastics

With our educational work we want to close knowledge gaps so we can take more effective action against microplastic pollution of our water . The goal in all our activities is: WASser without MIcroplastics WASoMI (which appropriately means scholar in the African language Kiswahili).

The aim is both to communicate knowledge about microplastics and to prepare the content in such a way to understand the relevance to achieving the UN Sustainable Development Goals.

In doing so, we rely on developing digital possibilities, which are increasingly being used in schools. We are still a very young company (founded in 2020), so our educational work is currently possible thanks to the support and encouragement of our sponsors and donors.

We finance our educational projects through donations and sponsorship. And we are always on the lookout for active, impact-accelerating financial support. Does this sound exciting to you? Then become part of the solution.

Further information

More news in our blog

8. April 2024

Our blog about water without microplastics

We want to stop the uncontrolled pollution of our water with microplastics and micropollutants. In our blog posts, we describe step by step why it is high time to do so and how we want to achieve this. We focus on current information and always keep an eye on the latest opinions and curiosities.
1. April 2024

Sustainable education and knowledge transfer

On the trail of the WHY.... The world is becoming ever more dynamic. The role and function of education and training (school, work, everyday life) is becoming increasingly important. The aim is to offer complexity-reducing transfer tasks and provide assistance in order to be able to argue and act on the basis of facts in the search for answers to pressing questions. This is all quite complex and requires some optimization and adaptation. A look behind the scenes of WASoMI.
22. March 2024

World Water day 2024 in the plastic age

We've all heard of the Stone Age, Bronze Age and Iron Age. But what era are we actually living in today? Perhaps most likely the "plastic age", also known as the Anthropocene ("determined by man"). The age of the disposable society began with the introduction of polymers and plastics into everyday life. And with it came the great promise that cheap plastic products would eliminate the need for laborious cleaning and repairs as well as numerous costs, such as those for transport. And so it was, but unfortunately for far too long people forgot to consider what happens at the end of a product (disposal) or to produce, process, use, and recycle products in a circular manner and beyond internal processes.