Rhodes University Logo

Isivivane Newschevron_rightAll

BANKSETA brings work-readiness programme to its bursary recipients

The Banking Sector Education and Training Authority (BANKSETA) this week visited 66 Rhodes University Commerce Faculty and Information Systems and Computer Science students who are beneficiaries of the R8.1 million funding from the sector.

Investec celebrates and rewards Commerce Extended Studies students

The Rhodes University Commerce Extended Studies Programme (ESP) and its sponsor, Investec, recently held a dinner to celebrate past and present students.

Rhodes University receives R200 thousand worth of bursary from GBS Mutual Bank

Eight academically-deserving students, who fall out of the National Student Financial Aid Scheme (NSFAS) threshold, from Rhodes University have been awarded a R200 thousand worth of bursary from GBS Mutual Bank.

ABSA invests R2.4million in scholarships

Absa recently handed over a cheque of R2.4million to Rhodes University from its CEO scholarship programme for the 2018 academic year.

Isivivane Fund

Why do I give to Rhodes
image-description-missing

Making a difference is something that I have wanted to do from a young age.     It is my deep desire that I am able to leave a legacy to the next generation.  In his address Dr. Mabizela said two things that stayed with me.  The first was that Rhodes commit to ensuring that a quality education is provided to all academically deserving students and that no academically deserving student should not be afforded an opportunity to study at Rhodes because they are born into family of meagre means.  The second was to brighten the corner where you live.  By donating to the Isivivane Fund I feel that I am contributing to creating a lasting legacy that will make a difference in the lives of not only the young people who will study at Rhodes University but that as they become the leaders of tomorrow that they will have a lasting impact on the lives of ordinary South Africans.  By giving to the fund in small way it does brighten the corner where I live and work.

 

By Sue Robertson

Why we do this
image-description-missing

My name is Bongi Khumalo, a proud Zulu girl from Mpophomeni Township. I and my orphaned cousins have been raised by a strong woman, a general worker (cleaner) at the Howick Municipality. My mother and I always had big dreams. She ensured that I attend the best schools inspite of her minimal income. I aspire to be a lawyer. I am 19 years old from a township that is notorious for teenage pregnancies, party culture and lack of progression to higher education. I wanted to be different.  I chose a university that has a sense of unity, a university where students care about other students, academically demanding and challenging.

Read more

Upcoming Events

chevron_right

All

Social Media

     

Soundcloud

Booklet