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us embassy, taguig students to distribute solar-powered lamps to remote areas
The US embassy in the Philippines launched the National Lighting Program at the Tajik national high school, and more than 100 students have begun assembling solar energy-
Modified kerosene lamps.
The student\'s goal is to achieve solar energy of at least 100 to 200-
Power lamps to be distributed to children in remote areas of the country. The solar-
Electric lamps are said to be safer than lamps using kerosene.
\"1 W solar panels light up 1 w led lights inside the kerosene lamp.
There is no damage because no kerosene lamp can be turned on;
No candles have to be lit, which actually poses a danger to the health and life of children and anyone else who will use these lighting sources, said Philippine director Tessa Sevilla. The solar-
Charging lights can be used for up to four to five years.
In addition to this program, the US embassy has other programs in various schools in the country.
\"As part of the larger program of the embassy working with this school and some other schools as well as various trainings, English language training and so on, so that we can really develop the skills of the children in the future.
We think this is very important, \"said Michael kleschki, deputy head of the US embassy in Manila.
The United States is working with the Philippine government on various educational and economic projects. —
Students at the American Embassy, Taguig, distribute solar energy-
The lights leading to remote areas first appeared on UNTV News.