In many countries around the world, school fees and related education costs create formidable barriers to children’s right to education. A 2000-2001 World Bank survey found fees levied in seventy-seven of seventy-nine low-income countries; most had several different types of fees. Although formal tuition fees have been abolished in many countries, particularly in Africa since 2000, the associated costs of education—books, uniforms, supplies, transportation—are still extremely common and prohibitively expensive for many families. We have selected 10 children within the Niger Delta (aged between 10-14). They not only walk kilometres to attend school but as early as 4 o’clock attend to house chores and help the parents to the market after school they sell small commodities such as vegetables and groceries to raise money for uniforms, shoes, books, as food for the family. They already have their own mini non-written business plans. They want to get educated so that they can be able to be better business owners that will help sustain the families better.They do not have the education most of us were privileged to have and that is why we would like to mentor these children. The funds will be used to donate chairs and desks, shoes, books, laptops if we rise enough even build a sanitary block with a solar water pump.