Kaufmann-Rothstein International is Eyeing Local Non-Government Organization as Recipient of Computer Sets

“It’s payback time!” This was according to Ms. Lindsay Kornemann, Kaufmann-Rothstein International’s Chief Operation Officer, as she announced that the management of Kaufmann-Rothstein International is in the process of choosing potential recipients of dozens of computer sets which will be doled out to deserving local non-government organizations in Asia where Kaufmann-Rothstein International operates.

Haarlem, Netherlands, July 08, 2011 --(PR.com)-- The donation of computer sets to potential recipients is part of the social responsibility of Kaufmann-Rothstein International.

“We are looking for youth-oriented organizations in Asia to receive three dozens of complete set of computers each organization as we want them to enhance their knowledge in the field of information technology. We are eyeing for less fortunate individuals to directly benefit from our donation. At present, we have already 36 potential youth organizations to potentially receive computer sets. However, we will only be selecting 10 organizations for Asian region this is why we are condensing them out to select the most deserving ones,” Kornemann remarked.

For this year, Kaufmann-Rothstein International’s social responsibility and dedication to help deserving organizations are concentrated on providing education to young individuals. Along with this mission for children’s education, Kaufmann-Rothstein International is also prioritizing recreational and cultural programs which complement Kaufmann-Rothstein International’s philosophy of providing support and initiatives to promote education and development for the youth.

“Our initiatives of providing the youth with the opportunity to see beyond violence and poverty through our community programs are one of the best means of pushing children to education. We want to become instrumental in their life-changing decisions for their future. It is also our responsibility to show them what we believe in the significance of community work and united efforts to help them alleviate their kind of living,” added Kornemann.

Kaufmann-Rothstein International is targeting an average of 20 to 30 young individuals per organization. It has also prepared a computer-based curriculum and other improved programs which will be demonstrated to the participants during school summer breaks. Other activities will also be observed to promote community bonding with high level of involvement from the parents. After Asia, Kaufmann-Rothstein International will also donate computer sets to the same recipients in North America.

Kaufmann-Rothstein International
Paul Reeves