Fawohodie Sua

Who we are & What we do​

Akuɔba / Akwaaba (Welcome) to the Fawohodie Sua Pan-Afrikan Educational Online Co-op Classes! "Fawohodie" is from the Twi language of the Akan People in Ghana, West Afrika, and it means- "independence, liberation". "Sua", also Twi, translates to "Learn, to learn". We are an Afrikan-centered educational co-operative institution of independent Afrikan instructors and determined Families who have come together to provide quality, affordable classes for our global Afrikan community by way of the internet. 

 

Our objectives are to connect like-minded Afrikan-centered homeschooling families, local co-operatives, or independent schools from anywhere from around the world with outstanding, relevant classes which will elevate our students to the highest level of proficiency that will ensure maximum production in the Afrikan World Community achieving this by our shared values and on our own terms...in other words- contributing to cultivate Builders for our Sovereign Nation.

 

This website is also the home of our ADESUA AKURAA, which is a virtual "Edu-Village" whose primary goals are to provide support, resource information and a means for networking, sharing, learning and working together with other like-minded freeschooling Afrikan families and educators.

 

                                                                   About the Guardian Director

 

 


 

 

 

 

                                                                                     
                                                                                Ena Njideka 
                                                                            Guardian Director

Htp, mekyea mo, Greetings!  I spent my “conscious”, formative years on the east coast, primarily in Washington DC, while completing my degree at Howard University.  I was exposed to many of our great thinkers and do-ers of the day, such as Nana Kwame Ture, Nana Dr. Frances Cress Welsing and Nana John Henrik Clarke, and I was greatly influenced by the “Afrocentric” writings of the 80's by scholars such as Dr. Molefi Kete Asante.  After returning to Indianapolis, I established workshops and classes that promoted Afrikan cultural awareness and empowerment. In 2012, I founded Fawohodie Sua Pan-Afrikan Educational Online  School as a means for my daughter and other families to access more Afrikan-centered instruction.  I have been teaching  students for over 30 years and have received multiple awards recognizing my work and commitment. I enjoy graphic designing, and am passionate about Afrikan dance, music and culture and often incorporate this into my curriculum. In October of 2020, I moved to Ghana.