Time has come for the sun to rise over Haiti's Economy, it is time to go the extra mile. Through Replenish 509, the team is determined to expose the untapped potential ready to be unleashed, encourage and sustain important relationships to support the country and discuss with potential collaborators the intricate workings of doing business in Haiti. Through learning, understanding, and engagement, deep changes can begin to take place and create a more sustainable future for the country.
Replenish 509 is here to collaborate with sector leaders to make educated and informed decisions, to spearhead funding for much-needed impact. We assist through CONNECTIONS, COLLABORATIONS, and CONTRIBUTIONS to shift the existing paradigm and to have a larger ripple effect on the socio-economic development of more people.
SYSTEMIC SOCIAL TRANSFORMATION | DIASPORA INTEGRATION | HAITIAN PRODUCTION & ENTREPRENEURSHIP | CULTURAL HERITAGE
A Haitian platform for collaboration to catalyze systemic social transformation. With a proven methodology, 60 leaders co-created 3 scenarios for possible futures for Haiti. We've chosen to work towards the Soley Leve scenario.
The Ayiti Diaspora Collaborative, composed of renowned organizations serving the community for over forty years, will facilitate community-wide surveys and conversations over the next several months. Members include Sant La, Avanse Ansanm, Ayiti Community Trust, FOKAL, the Haitian American Foundation for Democracy, Haitian American Professionals Coalition, Haitian American Voters Empowerment Coalition, Haitian Bridge Alliance, Haitian Ladies Network, Haiti Renewal Alliance, Quisqueya University, and Replenish 509.
Since 1986 and based in New Orleans, the Association Haitienne de Developpement Humain (AHDH) has been the leading Haitian Diaspora-led support to the community in the metro area. They have been consistently providing health care to Lavallee de Jacmel multiple times a year, over 30 medical missions in total.
In the late 1700s, New Orleans became home to the first migration of Haitians to the U.S., doubling the city's population and bringing lots of soul and flavor to the culture, but most importantly they challenged racism. Our cultural economies still have a lot more to share with the world and can continue igniting social transformation.
Regine's interview with Dennis Wholey when he visited Haiti for "This is America". My interview starts at minute 5:55. The Haitian economy has a lot of room for growth, but must be transformed.
Fanm se Poto Mitan peyi a ! Haitian women have profound strength, well beyond what they imagine. By uplifting each other, that potential will bear much-needed fruit for Haiti.
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