Great leaders do not create followers, they create more leaders...

We teach leadership skills to newly elected school prefects from a servant leader perspective.

36 public/community, private and disability-inclusive schools have benefitted from our one-day workshop; reaching over 887 students.

We monitor the progress of the prefects during their tenure to ensure that they
step down the lessons they have learnt and execute their one-year project plan.

However, in 2022, we introduced the Special Meet The Leader Session’. We went into partnership with John Maxwell Coaches who volunteer to teach our secondary school beneficiaries how use their influence positively and to become servant leaders.

So far, we have trained
85 emerging young leaders.

Today's Programme was one of a kind. The quote from John C. Maxwell which says, a leader knows the way, goes the way and shows the way revealed that I wasn't a leader who did that. Coach Kate made me understand my role as a Social Prefect and how I can influence a group, directly or indirectly. The meet the Leader session answered all the questions about the troubles I had and helped me better understand my role as a leader. Thank you Keeping It Real Foundation for coming to my school.

We believe that teaching the leaders of today like Precious and her peers, leadership skills will change the negative leadership narrative in Nigeria and lead to a more stable and developed nation tomorrow.
Kindly support us to train in school young leaders like Precious and her peers by becoming a Mentor and/or helping to publish more copies of ‘The Young Leader’s Guide’.
16-year-old Precious struggled in her role as a Social Prefect of Prudence Educational Centre because of her inability to effectively supervise the students, she was supposed to lead.
Most Prefects, like Precious find it difficult to cope with their roles for different reasons, but the most prominent one is the defiance of their fellow students. Some prefects are disrespected or even threatened while trying to do their duties. Thus, getting their fellow students to obey instructions is never an easy feat for these perfects.