The Seeds Of Our Future Are
Buried Deep In Our Past
African/Edenic Heritage Museum
The African/Edenic Heritage Museum was established in 1994 as an international platform for education regarding the history of people of African descent.
The original free-standing exhibition features over 350 documented references along with over 200 maps, illustrations and original color photographs, all displayed on over 500 square feet of panels. Our curriculum offers students and guests an opportunity to gain new and exciting insights into African history, culture and philosophy.
As an international program with 5 duplicate exhibits worldwide, the African/Edenic Heritage Museum has been featured at dozens of universities, churches, community centers and conferences across the United States, Caribbean Islands, Africa, the Middle East and Europe.
Youth Aiding Humanity is currently in the process of upgrading the Museum with fresh new historical content, comprehensive digital classes and the launch of an interactive study group for student members around the world. With this re-energized 21st century approach, we aim to become a premier source for uplifting cultural information for the next generation.
What We Offer
"Culture is coded wisdom"
- Wangari Maathai
History and Destiny
International Study Group
In addition to our public and private museum exhibitions in Atlanta, we also provide a wide range of culturally relevant online classes and workshops for members of our History and Destiny Study Group. During these classes, we provide a unique historical perspective on the numerous challenges confronting young people in today's world. We specialize in the delivery of thought-provoking, well-researched in a manner that is easy to understand and share with others. Our goal is to help develop a new generation of leaders that can apply these lessons from the past in their quest to build a better world for the future.
“Remarkable… Many people were impressed by the powerful content of the exhibition and the visually appealing arrangement of the materials.
Undoubtedly, it was an enlightening experience for many who were exposed to an important subject often left out of the history classes and textbooks. Many people went out of their way to tell us of their appreciation for the museum.”
-Lily Qi, Multicultural Affairs Program Coordinator, American University (Washington, DC)
"Not to know is bad,
not to wish to know is worse"
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