Blaine Pollock Contributes To International Children’s Education And Health Organization.
Successful businessman and philanthropist Blaine Pollock has long been an advocate for children in struggling Uganda. Through the nonprofit he founded–an enterprise born of the desire to advocate for positive change through real strategy and action–Blaine Pollock has literally impacted the lives of millions. With a commitment of time and resources, Blaine Pollock has given many impoverished Ugandan children hope for a brighter future.
“When you can do something you should do something,” Blaine Pollock said. “That’s always been my philosophy. And that’s how I live my life. It’s never been about recognition. It’s about how many lives you can positively impact.”
Blaine Pollock’s charity has been responsible for helping to build schools outside of Kampala, Uganda. Blaine Pollock’s contribution to the Sand Foundation, pre-school through 12th grade children receives education, food and access to basic healthcare.
Blaine Pollock and the nonprofit Into Africa have also provided support in the form of food and medicine to the schoolchildren in Africa. Blaine Pollock said that one of his primary goals is to desire that the charity continue to provide aid and strives to improve conditions and quality of life for children in the area.
Blaine Pollock has created a network of more than a million healthcare providers nationwide with his nonprofit which also provides grants and funding dedicated to furthering education, access to quality healthcare and medical research on a global scale.
Pollock said that he hopes to continue to provide hope to children, teachers and families that would not have access to any healthcare options otherwise.
“To be able to look into the eyes of a child and know that he or she will be vaccinated because of what our organization and our doctors are doing is beyond fulfilling,” Blaine Pollock said. “We are doing work that is bigger than any monetary value. We are saving lives with first world medicine and building futures with access to resources for a first world education.”