"The gratuitous donation of SteamVita cooking systems will impact hundreds of lives among the several tribes in Africa. Not only will this allow for better health and nutrient intake but will also help conserve limited water resources," said Amy Culver.
Tanzania, Africa (PRWEB) February 05, 2013
SteamVita, a patent-pending stainless steel food steaming system developed by Maine Lobster Steamer, LLC, is pleased to announce they will begin delivering their rugged and portable food steamers to remote tribes in Tanzania, Africa through a donation program arranged by the non-profit Busara Project.
The Busara Project works to aid and protect three ancient tribes in Tanzania; the Maasai, Datoga, and Bushman tribes. SteamVita plans to start the pilot donation program aimed at assisting remote and impoverished populations around the world with an initial donation of 10 SteamVita food steaming systems to be delivered to The Busara Project in May of 2013, with an additional 90 SteamVita food steaming systems to be delivered to The Busara Project through 2013.
"We are pleased to be assisting The Busara Project and the African tribes they support. We are hopeful that the donation of SteamVita food steaming systems to these remote tribes will make a tangible difference in their ability to prepare food and to increase their nutritional intake and overall health and quality of life for years to come," said SteamVita founders Jack Mosher and John Brier in a jointly released statement.
SteamVita's stainless steel food steaming systems are well suited for use in the remote regions of Africa due to their stainless steel construction designed to last for 25 or more years, their ability to prepare food with access to virtually any heat source to include hot coals and open fires, and their ability to cook food with very small amounts of water. Additional benefits of the SteamVita food steaming system is that dirty or un sterilized water can be used to cook food as the boiling / steaming process purifies the water. Furthermore, in areas where limited food consumption is the norm the use of SteamVita food steamers ensure that the maximum amount of nutrients will be ingested and absorbed ensuring a healthier population.
"This gratuitous donation of SteamVita cooking systems will impact hundreds of lives among the several tribes in Africa. Not only will this allow for better health and nutrient intake but will also help conserve limited water resources," said Amy Culver, the founder of The Busara Project.
SteamVita's stainless steel food steaming systems are considered the most durable and versatile form of steam cooking devices on the planet. They are equally at home in fine kitchens or in remote tribal villages in Tanzania, Africa. SteamVita is pleased to be working with The Busara project and looks forward to a long-standing relationship with their non-profit organization and to assisting other communities around the globe that can benefit from SteamVita food steaming systems. Interested non-profits can contact SteamVita at SteamVita(at)gmail(dot)com or through their Facebook page.
SteamVita is a patent-pending stainless steel food steaming system designed by Maine Lobster Steamer, LLC, a registered 100% U.S. Veteran Owned Company founded by Jack Mosher and John Brier. SteamVita produces a durable and versatile food steaming system that is designed for use in virtually every location, from gourmet kitchens, to backyard grills, boats, RV's, while camping, hiking, tailgating...anywhere a heat source is available. For more information visit them online at http://www.SteamVita.com and like their Facebook page at http://www.Facebook.com/steamvita to be informed when SteamVita units will be available for sale in North America, currently projected for the 2nd quarter of 2013.
About The Busara Project:
Busara is a Swahili word that means wisdom, understanding, knowledge and insight. In Tanzania, the women are the traditional keepers of tribal knowledge and wisdom. The Busara Project has both the access and ability to capture this living resource before it is gone forever. The Maasai, Datoga, and Hadzabe (Bushmen) tribes have an oral history that stretches back more than 10,000 years- a history that is on the verge of disappearing. The women of these tribes are the traditional and cultural teachers and they are willing to share with the Busara team their wisdom and insight in the face of cultural eradication. Rather then simply giving these woman a voice, we are there to give the World a chance to listen and learn. Visit them online at http://www.BusaraProject.org