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The Foundation seeks to promote excellence through education; enrich our communities by preserving and perpetuating history, culture and art; and also, taking steps to improve the lives of the economically disadvantaged.

Amongst the historical footprints on the sands time that a people or a nation leave behind, stamps capture the moments of history in a very special way. In view of the fact that history is often rewritten for purely opportunistic and transient reasons, the stamps of our past provide a permanent record of events that is difficult to refute. It is sometimes said that a picture is worth a thousand words; twenty stamps from Cameroon’s history colourfully document the winding evolution of its territorial administration. The people of Southern Cameroons became a part of the German territory Kamerun in 1885, and subsequently passed from a territory under joint French and English Administration, to a territory under mandate, to a Trust Territory administered by the British as part of Nigeria. In order to gain “independence”, the people of Southern Cameroons were required by the UN to choose between joining the newly-independent République du Cameroun and joining Nigeria. French Cameroons had achieved independence on 1 January 1960, and been admitted into the United Nations in September of the same year. Both Trust Testimonies had equal status, and to this day the question of what happened to the sovereignty the people of Southern Cameroons cannot be answered without exposing the fact that something went terribly wrong in the management of the end of the Trusteeship agreement. With this implanted cancer, the people of Southern Cameroons moved into a new arrangement known as the United Republic of Cameroon only to wind up in a country known as La République du Cameroun. Indeed, we have now gone full circle. The spirit of the people of Southern Cameroon has remained unscathed. It is not too late to heed the cry of a people so bitterness should not be brought to the boil. Let the stamps speak!

Solomon Tandeng Muna
June 1, 1995


Promoting excellence

Productivity is never an accident. It is always the result of a commitment to excellence, intelligent planning, and focused effort.

Preserving Culture

A direct positive action to take to slow down rural exodus is through the promotion and sustainability of the cultural heritage of the people.

Assisting the Needy

Poverty and subsistence livelihoods are still very visible in rural settings. To alleviate and gradually reverse this situation requires organizing.


   Mission Statement


The Foundation promotes excellence through education, promotes, perpetuates and preserves indigenous cultures and works of art through the upkeep of museums in the various centers of the Foundation, and through the animation of art-work training workshops in selected strategic rural centers; and strives to sustain and enrich the lives and livelihoods of the poor through the financing of rural micro projects and the enlightening of rural citizens on basic health care awareness.

The Foundation upholds an open door policy as regards forging partnerships with other NGOs and Charities and Foundations as well as philanthropists that share in its goals and objectives and that can facilitate their realizations.


 Board of Directors