Scholars in Our Society and Africa is an organization that was founded by young high achieving Africans. All of the co-founders had a common goal which was to give back to the motherland.
Our mission and goal is to enrich and to educate growing minds in underprivileged communities in Africa
One-on-one mentorship for students in grades 11-12 preparing for their transition to college. Students are provided SAT and ACT classes alongside materials to make them feel ready and confident starting from the first day of college exams.
Our annual goal to collect books and educational resources for donation to schools and libraries in deprived African communities and improve education around the world.
The program strives to engage young learners in discussions surrounding the abilities and empowerment of women in Ghana and their communities.
We strive to improve the educational infrastructure in deprived communities through the creation of easy access technology centers and libraries.
Through our SOSA branches each located at different U.S. universities, our student teams join in on our mission to educate and empower growing minds on the African continent.
If you are interested in collaborating and/or partnering with SOSA on a project,
or have any questions please Contact Us
Scholars In Our Society and Africa, has been recognized on multiple occasions for its work and active engagment in communities.
Black Ivy League Conference provided this award in recognition of our community service.
In recognition of our organization that has contributed its time, support, and money to better communities both locally and abroad.
The Robinson-Appel grant will be used towards bettering the education of high school students through our mentorship and college prep program.
"All the staff and our national director express their profound gratitude for the renovation, donation of books and computers to the Bolgatanga library."
"We are grateful to the S.O.S.A. for their support to African Education by donating these books to us. History will judge your contribution to PASDASS as students pass through the walls of the school each year. God bless your endeavors to always give more in the years ahead."
The absence of computers limits the practical aspect of the ICT program covered by the Ghana Education service curriculum. Practical lessons end up being just theoretical making comprehension and retention difficult. At the current rate of technological advancement, students with a deficit in computer literacy may neither be able to maximize their potential nor compete on the world stage.