The World Bank and UNICEF both have initiatives in Tanzania to promote education. The World Bank's program, Tanzania Secondary Education Quality Improvement Program (SEQUIP), aims to make secondary education safer and more accessible to build the human capital of Tanzania. UNICEF has partnered with the government and other local education agencies to promote equitable and quality primary education for girls, those with economic barriers to attendance, and children with disabilities.
Flooding: There is the risk of flooding on the central plateau during the rainy seasons (mid-March to May and November to mid-January). Coastal flooding is also a natural hazard present in Tanzania.
Droughts and Extreme Heat: These natural disasters are becoming more prevalent in Tanzania as the world's climate changes. Temperatures are rising and water is becoming scarcer, causing the two phenomenon to intensify each other.
Earthquakes and Volcanoes: Tanzania does sit on active fault lines -- the East African Rift System -- so there are occasional earthquakes in the region. There are also volcanoes in Tanzania that have very limited recent activity, with Ol Doinyo Lengai being the most active volcano in the country.
For more information about the history and cultural norms of Tanzania search the library's catalog.
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