དབུས་བོད་མིའི་སྒྲིག་འཛུགས་ཀྱི་ཤེས་རིག་ལས་ཁུངས་ནས་རྒྱ་གར་དང་བལ་ཡུལ་ནང་སློབ་གྲྭ་༧༣ འཛིན་སྐྱོང་གིས་སློབ་ཕྲུག་༢༤༠༠༠ སྐོར་ལ་ཤེས་ཡོན་གྱི་གོ་སྐབས་དང་མཐུན་རྐྱེན་གནང་བཞིན་པར་བོད་ཀྱི་ཐེབས་རྩ་ནས་རྒྱབ་སྐྱོར་མུ་མཐུད་ཞུ་བཞིན་པ་ཡིན། ང་ཚོའི་ཤེས་ཡོན་དང་འབྲེལ་བའི་རོགས་རམ་ (Tibetan Scholarship Program) བོད་མིའི་སློབ་ཡོན་ལས་འཆར་དང་། སྲིད་སྐྱོང་ཆེད་ལས་སློབ་ཡོན། (Sikyong Professional Scholarship Program) བོད་ཀྱི་སློབ་གསོའི་ལས་འཆར། (Tibet Education Program) གཞིས་བཞུགས་བོད་མིའི་ཆེད་དུ་བཙུགས་པའི་ཁ་བ་ཅན་རོགས་སྐྱོར་ལས་གཞི་(Khawachen Assistance Project) བཅས་སྡེ་ཁག་ལྔ་ལ་ཤུགས་སྣོན་

བརྒྱབ་སྟེ། ནུས་སྟོབས་གོང་སྤེལ་ལ་སྨན་པའི་སྦྱོང་བརྡར་དང་། སློབ་གྲྭ་ཁག་གི་གནས་སྟངས་ལེགས་བཅོས། ཤེས་ཡོན་གྱི་གོ་སྐབས་གོང་སྤེལ་ཆེད་སྦྱོང་ཚན་སྤུས་ཀ་དག་ཏུ་བཏང་ནས་མིའི་ནུས་སྟོབས་ཀྱི་མ་རྩ་སྲ་བརྟན་དུ་གཏོང་བཞིན་པ་དཔེར་ན། བོད་ནས་སློབ་ཕྲུག་༩༦ དང་། བཙན་བྱོལ་སྤྱི་ཚོགས་ནས་སློབ་ཕྲུག་༤༤༨ བཅས་སྔ་རྗེས་བསྡོམས་སློབ་ཕྲུག་ ༥༤༤ ཨ་རིའི་ནང་གཙོ་གལ་ཆེ་བའི་མཐོ་སློབ་ཁག་ལ་བཏང་ནས་ཆེས་མཐོའི་ལག་ཁྱེར་ལེན་ཐུབ་པ་མ་ཟད། རྒྱ་གར་དང་བལ་ཡུལ་ནང་མཐོ་སློབ་ཏུ་འགྲོ་བཞིན་པའི་སློབ་ཕྲུག་ ༣༧༡ ལ་སློན་ཡོན་གྱི་མཐུན་རྐྱེན་སྦྱར་བའི་ཐོག རྒྱ་གར་ནང་རིགས་གཅིག་རྐང་འཛིན་ཆེད་ལས་སློབ་སྦྱོང་གི་ཆེད་དུ་སློ་ཕྲུག་ ༦༦ ལ་སློབ་ཡོན་སྤྲད་ཐུབ་པ་བྱུང་ཡོད།

Educating New Tibetan Refugees

Around 40 percent of refugees are children and youth who flee from Tibet in search of better education and more freedom. Most arrive with very limited academic skills or formal training due to lack of adequate educational opportunities in Tibet. From the educational component of the US government Humanitarian Assistance Grant, we have been able to help fund exclusive schools for the newly-arrived refugees and extend support towards basic education, vocational training, food, clothing, shelter and medical care. Within the last two decades, 3,271 monks and nuns who arrived from Tibet received financial support to pursue traditional education at 56 monasteries and nunneries in India. As of 2017, 1,934 newly arrived Tibetans received free education at three residential schools, and 2,562 high school and college students received career guidance and counseling.

img_1478Tibetan Scholarship Program

Considered as one of the most successful higher education initiatives undertaken by The Tibet Fund, the US Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs established the Tibetan Scholarship Program (TSP) in 1998. The fundamental goal of the TSP is to provide scholarships to Tibetans in exile to pursue higher education in the US. The program has generated valuable Tibetan human capital as many alumni now assume key leadership positions in various fields and bring newer skills and innovative approaches to aid in the functioning and development of the Tibetan community.

The Tibet Fund has effectively implemented the TSP in partnership with the CTA’s Department of Education, enabling a total of 444 Tibetan students to receive higher education at some of America’s most prestigious educational institutions. The scholarship coordinator of The Tibet Fund facilitates the admission process for TSP scholars, participates in the selection process, and successfully negotiates tuition discounts for the TSP students. In 2017, 26 scholarship recipients pursued master’s degrees in subjects including journalism, law, chemical engineering, sociology, computer science and documentary films at universities including Columbia, Harvard, the University of Texas at Austin, NYU and Rutgers.

Tibet Education Project

Tibet Education Project (TEP) is a five-year USAID funded education project that began in 2012 to improve the quality of educational opportunities, increase access to higher education and professional degree programs, and strengthen the management and development of the Tibetan education system. Through an assessment of existing education system and introduction of new educational strategies and model practices, the TEP has significantly strengthened the Tibetan education system as a whole.

By the end of the project completion in September 2017,

  • manjushri10,680 early grade students at 63 primary schools received early grade reading support including new children’s books, classroom reading corners, teacher and librarian training, and parent workshops.
  • 8,138 middle and secondary school students at 21 Tibetan schools in India benefitted from new science education strengthening initiative.
  • 637 students received scholarships for undergraduate and graduate studies.
  • 1,606 students received test preparation coaching at 15 Tibetan schools in India.
  • 1,152 educators at 75 Tibetan schools including teachers, school leaders, librarians and counselors received training, mentoring and school-based professional development benefitting 21,090 students in India and Nepal
  • Several new educational strategies and practices were introduced by the CTA Department of Education such as mobile science exhibition, science teaching centers, online resource for higher education and career etc.

Facility Upgrade in Tibetan Schools

Lack of adequate infrastructural facilities and limited access to educational resources are some of the obstacles impeding educational productivity and overall achievements of a student. With the help from various funders, The Tibet Fund has worked to fill those gaps and provide much-needed resources to the Tibetan schools. Program highlights in this area are:

  • DSC06515We supported the Tibetan Transit School and TCV School in Bir.
  • We donated $75,000 to TCV School through the CTA that supported building additional classrooms at Mcleod Ganj Day School and restoration works of Gangchen Kyishong Day School.
  • Solar lighting system was installed at Namgyal Higher Secondary School and Namgyal Middle Boarding School in Nepal, and also at Sambhota School at Poanta Sahib in India.
  • schoolbusA total of 120 new dormitory beds were provided to College for Higher Tibetan Studies in Dharamsala, and another 350 new mattresses were purchased for students at the Central School for Tibetans in Mussoorie.
  • We made a grant of $20,000 to purchase a new school bus for Srongtsen Bhrikuti High School in Kathmandu for easy commute for 712 students.

Student Sponsorship


Our children sponsorship program has reached out to the most disadvantaged sections of the Tibetan society and act as an intervention to help alleviate their source of vulnerability. Currently support over 80 institutions and organizations in exile. In 2016, the sponsorship supported 480 school children, 203 monks, 106 nuns, 41 disabled children, 26 elders, and 8 performing art students.

This aid and assistance has broughSAMSUNG DIGITAL CAMERAt them succor from their otherwise daily struggles to focus on other life goals such as educational enrichment and employment opportunities. The works in this area not only target at breaking the cycle of deprivation but also substantively enhance the lives and wellbeing of the most vulnerable sections of the society.

To Sponsor a Tibetan student, please click here


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Tibetan Scholarship Program

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Professional Scholarship Program

The Tibet Fund launched Sikyong Professional Scholarship Program (SPSP) in 2009 to produce a growing class of modern Tibetan professionals who can advance self-sufficiency and professional capability in the Tibetan community. Administered in partnership with the CTA’s Department of Education, we have supported 120 outstanding Tibetan students who are pursuing a variety of professional degrees at the most selective professional schools and institutes in India. We launched a similar professional scholarship program for Tibetans in Nepal beginning 2017, which is being implemented in partnership with the Nepal-based Himalayan Society for Youth and Women Empowerment. In 2018, 27 students in India are pursuing professional degrees in both undergraduate and graduate studies, including medicine, engineering, and doctoral studies focusing on economics, neurosciences, psychology, nursing, education, biotechnology, computer science and human resources.

Six students in Nepal are pursuing different professional courses, including business administration, law, sociology, and hotel and tourism management.