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canadian viagra As college students, we come to school with big dreams, thinking we will conquer the world, be the big athlete on campus, hold a high leadership position on campus or even start a business. For computer science major Basil Kuloba, that dream came to life when Inertia was launched in May 2017.

go here Originally from Kenya, Kuloba moved to the United States in 1998 when he was 2 years old, and he has lived in Pensacola ever since.

usa pharmacy cialis As a young student, Kuloba struggled with math and science until the sixth grade when things started looking up.

buy liquid accutane “When I was a kid around fifth grade, I struggled with math and science. Then my sixth-grade year I got a teacher that really presented it to me in a totally different way,” Kuloba said. “That made it fun and interactive. I was good at science after that and I wanted to give these kids the same opportunity.” Kuloba is the co-founder and executive director of Inertia, a nonprofit created to elevate the community through education and to give every child the opportunity to achieve their full potential.

go site Inertia focuses on tutoring elementary students in science and math by giving interactive learning techniques that enhance and reinforce what they have learned in the classroom.

peut on acheter du viagra en pharmacie en espagne Inertia has reached over 100 students in the Escambia County area and focuses on three main objectives: combating juvenile crime rates, reinforcing classroom learning and creating mentorship opportunities.

follow In order to combat juvenile justice, Inertia’s after-school program is held during a time where juvenile crime is more likely. By having kids participate in after-school programs, the chance of juveniles being convicted of crimes decreases drastically.

4 mg of prednisone Inertia also creates mentorship programs and gives children the opportunity to have positive role models who help them succeed and reach their full potential.

phenothiazine drugs side-effects of viagra Although Inertia is continuing to grow, Kuloba said there have been obstacles to overcome because of the color of his skin, and he has learned valuable lessons along the way.  

g postmessage propecia subject online “There are some issues that you face being an African-American entrepreneur,” Kuloba said. “I found that most people, especially in modern society, because of what our predecessors have done, now it’s a lot easier for me to be judged by my merit and the ability to get the job done and less by the color of my skin.”

With February being Black History Month, it gives the current leaders of this generation the opportunity to exclusively honor those who came before this generation and paved the way while making many sacrifices.

“For me, Black History Month is a celebration of African-Americans and just black people in the United States to share the success that they’ve had,” Kuloba said. “A lot of times their stories get lost, and I think it’s a really great time to reflect on them and honor the contributions that they gave.”

The goal for Inertia is to help young children achieve their potential and to provide unique techniques make their experiences fun.  

“We want every child to feel that they can achieve their full potential, and we’re dealing specifically with science and math, because that is most often the hardest subject for these kids,” Kuloba said. “If we can train them to find joy in something that they found hard, we believe that they’ll be able to conquer anything.”

While Inertia is working to expand to new schools and reach more students, the primary focus has been on Escambia County with students from third through fifth grade to enhance school grades in the local community.

For students who are interested in starting their own business, the Center for Entrepreneurship is there to help.

“Just do it,” Kuloba said. “Go out there and jump in and get started. If you need help, the center for entrepreneurship is there. Families and your friends are there. Just start with something and work hard.”