Archive for the ‘Humanitarian’ Category

LORD NEIL B. GIBSON has always felt, if you impact the children of the world in need, in any region in a postitive way, that this can impact and have a direct result to a better future. Many times, these children have no voice in their circumstance or condition of existence. They are the first victims of disease and famine and usually the last people listened to. We believe that the best way to protect the children, is to provide the best possible living conditions for their families. This means housing, food, medicine, education and jobs for their parents.

Since 1998, our founders have been working with an entity of international stature as public affairs advisor and fundraiser. In the course of this relationship, access to certain project funding mechanisms have been realized. Accesses to these mechanisms are available only as an accommodation for philanthropic and humanitarian endeavors. The results have led to successful conferences and the real potential to achieve reduction of sovereign debt at the World Development Bank through a specific applied structure. (more…)

The plight of West Africa is something many of us are keenly familiar with—not necessary because we’ve surveyed it with our own eyes, but because we hear about it all the time on the news. In fact, we are so familiar with the situation in West Africa that we even know a lot of the celebrities and political figures who champion the cause—including everyone from Brad Pitt to Bono! But there’s one vitally important name that belongs on that list, and it’s one you may not have been familiar with before. You can probably guess that it’s none other than Lord Neil Gibson.

Actually, Lord Neil Gibson served, from 1998 through 2000, as the Ambassador at Large to West Africa, and here he implemented a rather remarkable system for bringing relief items to those in need:

It all started with a rather incredible stroke of genius—a partnership with Firestone Tire Company. Firestone owns a major rubber plantation in Liberia, and they ship rubber to the United States in large shipping containers. (more…)

Project Lesotho cannot be executed without man-power. To enable a strong and healthy work force we must establish housing roads and infrastructure including schools and hospitals. Twin Peaks will enable these projects to take place by bringing in funding which will be given to the central bank in which it may be disbursed to accomplish these goals through the local government.

This is all possible through the vast support from the different ministries within the Lesotho government.
A major factor for the success of these projects is due to the efforts and the extended cooperation through the Lesotho government in the United Kingdom.

South African Airways which monopolizes the region and flies regularly between Moshoeshoe International Airport in Lesotho and Johannesburg International Airport in South Africa.

Lord Neil Benjamin Gibson and Twin Peaks have partnered with Magic Mountain Airways to provide a new airline allowing ease and cost effective means of transportation for the people, as well as medivac services to transport those in need of emergency medical care which may not be available at this time in Lesotho.

Lord Neil Benjamin Gibson and Twin Peaks are working in conjunction with Magic Mountain Airways and the government to modernize the international airport which will enable larger jets to land in the country. This will also promote cargo planes as well as commercial planes and private planes.

This alliance will allow us to strengthen local businesses and maximize Lesotho’s main exports include ceramics, clothing, inedible crude materials, cut diamonds, footwear & footwear components, furniture, miscellaneous manufactured goods and wool. (more…)

If given a map of the world, how long do you think it would take you to locate the Kingdom of Lesotho? Geography buffs could find it in a matter of seconds, most likely, but anyone who isn’t rigorous in their knowledge of our world’s political systems would doubtless find it tough to spot. That’s because, for one thing, Lesotho is very tiny. And for another, it is actually located squarely inside of another nation—specifically, South Africa. The Kingdom of Lesotho may be tiny, but that doesn’t mean it isn’t also a very complex state, with its own complex set of problems, including a crumbling economy that, until very recently, seemed almost beyond help. (more…)

Not many know that Lesotho has its own hydroelectric power station and is a big provider of electricity into some South African regions.

The monies which are made are used to stabilize the economy in Lesotho.

Lord Neil Benjamin Gibson and Twin Peaks intend to elevate the income and the manner in which we are going to accomplish this is through wind turbine electricity generation.Because of the high mountains and deep valleys surrounding Lesotho there are large amounts of wind activity that can be harnessed to be used by the local population or sold over the borders to South Africa.

Lord Neil Benjamin Gibson and Twin Peaks will be funding a number of these wind farms, hopefully to start within the next 18 months.

Lord Neil B. Gibson states: the rivers that run across Lesotho are a very big part of it’s economy even though very little portions of Lesotho are covered with water. Lesotho’s economy is based on exports of water sold to South Africa, manufacturing, agriculture, livestock, and to some extent the earnings of laborers employed in South Africa. Lesotho also exports diamonds, wool, mohair, clothing, and footwear.

Lesotho is geographically surrounded by South Africa and economically integrated with it as well. The majority of households subsist on farming or migrant labor, primarily miners who remain in South Africa for 3 to 9 months. The western lowlands form the main agricultural zone. Almost 50% of the population earns some income through crop cultivation or animal husbandry, with over half the country’s income coming from the agricultural sector.

Lesotho is a member of the Southern African Customs Union (SACU), in which tariffs have been eliminated on the trade of goods between other member countries Botswana, Namibia, South Africa, and Swaziland.
Lesotho has received economic aid from a variety of sources, including the United States, the World Bank, Ireland, the United Kingdom, the European Union, and Germany, and we at Twin Peaks are establishing humanitarian and governmental aid to rebuild the infrastructure of Lesotho.