Dani Gustavo Girón Molina
I am: 15 years old.
My Birthday: November 5th, 2006
I Moved to the Project: in 2017.
My Family: I have 5 sisters and 6 brothers. I don’t know my mom and know my dad very little. I was primarily cared for by my grandma prior to coming to the Manuelito Project.
My Grade: 8th. I go to school on-site at the Manuelito Project.
My Favorite Subject in School: Math.
My Career Goal: I am not sure yet!
My Personality: I am quite shy and prefer to keep to myself most of the time. I can act tough, so it can be tricky to get me to participate in group activities with the other kids and need extra help to motivate me to get my school work done. I have a handsome smile when you can get me to smile!
My Favorite Hobbies: I like to draw and play soccer. I also like to watch TV and sleep. I like to keep to myself, so you can often find me in the boy’s dorm area. I have friends at the Manuelito Project and I like to hang out with them.
Normal Responsibilities: Cutting the grass, cleaning bathrooms, cleaning the boy’s dorm area, mopping the dining hall, picking up the trash.
My Favorite Foods: I tend to be a picky eater. But I love Chinese foods and lasagna.
Idea of a Great Day: When I can graduate and see my family.
Support Raised: $100 a month
You will be asked how much to sponsor. You can select as an example $25.00, $50.00 or the entire amount of $250.00 per month or any amount in between in increments of $25.00 using the “other amount” option.
Please put the child’s name in the note field as you check out. You must do this before clicking on the monthly donation option!
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Since it was founded by Pastor Jorge Pinto in 1999, the Manuelito Project
has directly or indirectly helped more than 2,000 children.
The Manuelito Project provides a home, food, clothing, education and lots of love to roughly 35 former homeless children, many who chose the streets to escape a life of abuse. The campus is located in Talanga, Honduras. An on-site school also provides free education and meals to impoverished children from Talanga. At the Manuelito Project, there are teachers and house parents for the children who live there serving around the clock while managing to raise a family of their own. Their ability to stay in Honduras and serve depends upon donors from the Journey North (Impact’s founder) and other churches across America.