Welcome to Daddab Refugees. Ku soo dhowow goobta qaxootiga ee Dhadhaab. Yooyyaa! Mooraa Baqqatoota Dhadhaab, Nuu Dhiyaadhaa!

Dadaab: the World’s Largest Refugee Camp.Teknolojia inaunda mifano ya kujifunza ya Wakimbizi Dadaab. Mafunzo ya nchi ya sasa yanawezekana.Pangungsi di Dadaab dinten ngajalankeun rupa livelihoods bebas ngadukung sorangan tinimbang pinuh gumantung kana dahareun kamanusaan.

Dadaab Stories

We support students to engage in digital learning using available devices and applications that are necessary such as creating ComicLife, video editing using storrytelling approach, to make their learning meaningful and interesting. We also aim to create a participatory community in Dadaab that engages in Refugee Education Programs - establishing a productive generation and integrating diverse refugee communities in an inclusive environment.

Digital Making

Digital Making

Community Made Digital Artefacts

Video Works

Video Works


About Us

About Us

Qaxootigu way sameyn karaan!

Refugees Respond: Dadaab Stories

A part from learning, we provide a space where cultural values are displayed for the diverse Dadaab refugee communities.Each and every culture is valued and appreciated. the cultural differences are used as a resource in learning field, to make live and meaningful than an abstract.

Listening to Dadaab Refugees

Education endures as long as you live. It is an ever-lasting journey and resource.


“Quality education is a fundamental right for every child. Refugee children have the same right and should not denied from them. Education is a valuable asset and plays a crucial role for refugees to restart their own lives, become self-sufficient and facilitate pathways to their future. The school provides a safe place children can play and learn, a protection intervention. This right should never be ignored and world leaders should a solution in funding education in emergencies in order not to lose an entire generation. Your voice can change the refugee situation”.

Abdullahi & Abikar - Designers

Latest News

York University’s distance-education program breaks barriers for refugees: Higher education can offer a way out. This year’s graduates say they now want to teach others and are thinking about how to rebuild their home countries when it is safe to return. Equipped with new skills – including fluent English − the students are also less dependent on foreign aid and can take jobs inside and outside Dadaab. With an MA, they will be able to teach undergraduates in the camp and eventually partially run the entire program – making it self-sustaining. York instructors visit the camp for extended periods to help them with assignments, but the students primarily rely on each other – and their Canadian classmates who are taking the same courses. Using WhatsApp and GoogleDocs, the entire class works on group projects. While the program is changing the opportunities of some of the world’s most isolated citizens, the situation in the camp is difficult. A quarter-million people live in the various sections of Dadaab, half of what the population was at its peak. But food rations and cash assistance from international agencies are regularly cut to cope with demands from other crises, including Syria, and the Kenyan government has periodically threatened to close the camp. Still, at a graduation celebration held in Dadaab for this year’s cohort, the mood was optimistic. The students imagined a peaceful Somalia without the regular bombings of civilian and government targets that al-Shabaab militants have inflicted in the past year.



What awaited exams for the candidates of 2019 begins today. many students are so worried about the exam because it is the only exam that determines their future. Most of the students hope to get better grades, which enables them to get automatical acceptance from the public university in the country.

From KNEC Website- Students from a certain school confirming the states of their exams.

This is the longest exam done in Kenya, end of every year and Council unveils the list of dos and don’ts for candidates, teachers and the school administration. The exam is well protected and police forces are deployed in every school that is doing exams. Most of the children who are doing exams are frustrated with the kind of seriousness the exam comes.

In Dadaab, we all also have many students who are registered and all rules are applied, this was one unifying factor that the community Dadaab feels. I met with some students who are registered and the overwhelming with the exam today, as they will begin with English as their first paper to do today. Unfortunately, some of the girls are having some issues related to their status as one of the students in Ifo secondary reported to me that she can’t do exams because she is heavily pregnant and can’t fulfill some of the requirements of KNEC (Exam board). These are some factors caused by early marriage and if a proper awareness could be created, such cases could be minimized.


As exams begin, I will keep updating stay with us on www.refugeerespond.org


KCPE examinations distribution centre

A headteacher taking exams to students and a police officer guarding the exams.



The Kenya National Examination Education Has officially begun, the 2019 Standard Eight national exams began on Tuesday across the country, according to the daily news it was reported that 1,088,986 candidates writing the tests that mark their transition to secondary schools next year.

The exams go for three days, as Monday was a rehearsal for the student to know the requirement of the national exams, the other three-days student will be doing their exams from 8:00 am -3:00 pm East African time. The exams are done national wide as the cabinet secretaries, principal secretaries, chief administrative officers, regional coordinators, county commissioners, and their deputies— overseeing the release of exam papers to headteachers.

Overall the exams started and the refugee community is part of this national exams as they have students who participate in these exams as a refugee. This is the only time; the refugee community are seriously monitored in the fear of exams leaking to students. And as well as the countrywide, the worrying part of the exams is that, it is a rainy season and some towns will have difficulties in getting those exams on time.

The cabinet minister promised to provide private jets, if the roads become impassible, this is an issue that Kenyan can’t permanent roads despite the heavy taxation.

Dhinesh Radhakrishnan, (Research Assistant at Purdue University) , Connected Learning Crisis in Consortium (CLCC).

Welcoming Dhinesh Radhakrishnan, (Research Assistant at Purdue University) who serve as the overall research coordinator across the three sites of this research. the Connected Learning Crisis in Consortium (CLCC),  He will work by coordinating with the three local research coordinators at each location, in Dadaab, Kakuma, and adjuvant. the graduate students in Dadaab are the co-researchers and Dhinesh will provide them a workshop on participatory Evaluation, between the September 23-27th 2019.

We are so privileged to have him and work with on issues of research, this will allow us to expand our research in the future, in totality, we welcome Dhinesh Radhakrishnan.


Welcome!!!!!!!!!1 Dhinesh Radhakrishnan!!!!!!!!!!!!