who we are

Non-profit organization that works with Pregnant teenagers, Teen Mothers, with their Children Operating in Uganda East Africa.

what we do

We provide Vocational Skills to mothers For self Relience

We start small micro finance for the mothers

We provide early formal education to children under 12
Counselling services
Legal and family Advocacy
Child Sponsorship

our vision

Our vision is to nature the healthy mental, physical and social development of pregnant teenagers, teenage mothers and their children.

our values

Every child is valuable
Every action is powerful
Every one should care
Every one should save a mother


Successful stories

Inspiring change. Motherhood at a tender age is a daunting experience that not many recover from easily. However, Solome Nanvule did not let an unplanned pregnancy at 19 stand in the way of her aspiration. Not only did she go on to build a future for herself, but also reached out to fill the gap in the lives of many teenage girls who had faced the same predicament. Today her Pelletier Teenage Mothers Foundation is touching many lives.

Since 2011 PTMOF has worked on two cycles a year with 50 mothers over a six month period for a total of over 100 women have graduated from a structured program.

About The Founder


Solome Nanvule started a project in Nansana which she registered as Pelletier Teenage Mothers Foundation (PTMOF) in memory of her late benefactor, Fr Reinard Pelletier, a French-Canadian who paid her school fees from primary through to university

“I met Fr Pelletier in 1986 when I was at St Theresa Mitala Maria Primary School. He was the parish priest of Mitala Maria, serving under the White Missionaries of Africa. He must have found me worth helping, given my poverty-stricken background,” she says.

Fr Pelletier had started an organisation at the parish called Excavellian Movement with Nanvule as the group leader. Her qualities became outstanding as a leader which prompted the Catholic Father to take keen interest in the young girl.

A rough childhood
Nanvule and her siblings were raised by a single mother, having been abandoned by their father. She and her siblings had to scavenge for food and would pick charcoal at Kasubi Market to survive at home. READ MORE