Caroline Kagoya, (50) and her son Lawrence, (14) with her memory book at her one roomed home. She had been one of the many wives of a wealthy man, and was chased away from their family home by his family after he died from AIDS related infections, and now lives in dire poverty. She is an active member of NACWOLA (National Community of Women living with HIV and AIDS in Uganda ) and made her memory book as part of a NACWOLA memory book workshop. Memory work was developed by NACWOLA as a response to the impact of the HIV epidemic on children. It has been picked up by other organisations across Africa as it helps parents and children plan for their futures. The Swedish crime writer Henning Mankell has taken an interest in memory books writing a book about them called: I Die, but the Memory Lives On.
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