Program – Education - Amextra
Logo Amextra
Logo Amextra
  • Spanish
  • English


We believe that education empowers people.

We offer children, youth, and adults access to high-quality education so they can improve their opportunities.

When individuals study, their self-esteem improves because they realize the potential they have to transform their lives and communities.


Academic support:

  • Continuing education classes (literacy, primary, secondary and high school studies completion).
  • Homework Help Center.
  • Summer enrichment programs.
  • Math and Spanish classes.
  • English workshops.
  • Computer workshops.
  • Regions:
    • State of Mexico .

Peace Education:

  • Workshops for children, parents and teachers about values and non-violent conflict resolution.
  • Self-esteem workshops for women.
  • Regions:
    • Guerrero.
    • Chiapas.
    • State of Mexico.



Educational setbacks

35% of people over the age of 15 years old suffer from educational setbacks (INEA, 2015).

Academic skills

4 out of 5 Mexican children do not have the academic skills that correspond to their grade level (ONU, 2014).

Not in school

20% of teens (15-17 y/o) do not study or work (Save the Children, 2017).


children served / year


Certificates awarded


Individuals trained



Education Program, State of Mexico.
“We have two daughters who cannot go to school because we came from the US and I have not been able to sort out their documents. Amextra helps us a lot because my daughters have been coming to classes and their progress has been notable. In Spanish, my daughters have improved their skills by 70%. They have learned to divide, subtract, add, multiply and work with fractions. Now, one of my daughters works with Ms. Ruth counting money because that has been difficult for her. I think it is because she is used to American currency. With Ms. Ruth’s help, I know that my daughter will learn quickly”.

Mariana Zago

Regional Coordinator of Lomas de San Isidro.
“At some moments the parents and the children cried when they realized that they were all caught up in violence—the parents who had experienced violence as children, hit their own children, they yelled at them and they would tell them that they did not have time for them. Many parents asked their children for forgiveness and admitted to themselves that they needed to change their behavior”.