Together with their offspring, they commute between Mombasa, Brussels and the world. The thread running through their activities is facilitating self-development for those who have the least access to it. One of the ways they do this is by closing the digital gap and providing computer classes in places where this is the last priority. Social entrepreneurship while scouting for talent in the least accessible areas of Africa and the world.
In Kenya, for example, they have created a window on the world with a one-stop shop that helps young people turn their ideas into reality.
Kifaru is therefore intended to be, on the one hand, the pied-à-terre for that burgeoning overseas talent. This way, they get to know the capital of Europe in an accessible way. On the other hand, Kifaru is also a bustling HUB for the indigenous population of Brussels.