Stockport Students Esha Mumtaz want award ‘to inspire other girls’
A student who “had to start from the square” after moving to the United Kingdom has said he hopes to win a prize “inspires girls of similar backgrounds”.
After arriving from Pakistan in 2017, the ESHA Mumtaz of Manchester had to pass the GCSE of it before taking a diploma and working in a care home and a hospital during the Covid-19 pandemia.
The work of it has seen honored in the Association of Annual Awards of Schools.
She said that she wanted other teenagers to “see that they are capable of great things.”
Naming the young student of the year of her, the organization that represents other educational institutions said that the “outstanding commitment” of the colony colony student converted it into a worthy winner.
“Esha won the prize for her dedication and professionalism during the height of Covid-19 last year,” said a spokeswoman.
“She traveled two hours by bus to voluntarily work with patients with Alzheimer’s and dementia at the General Hospital of Trafford and was offered paid employment in a care home after impressing her placement.”
He added that Mrs. Mumtaz had to overcome the “shyness” after arriving from Pakistan and had made a “significant contribution” to his university and community in a very short space, which showed “what can be achieved by the Students who enter a new country and overseas culture “.
The student, who lives in Levenshulme, said when he arrived in the UK, he discovered that she did not recognize her school qualifications, so he has to take his GCSE before starting a health diploma and social attention.
She said that she had “provided with a background where girls do not have many opportunities to study.”
“I am very lucky, my university and my parents are very support,” she said.
“By winning this award, I want to inspire girls, especially those that come from a similar place, which you are capable of great things.”
He said a spokeswoman for Stockport College, since she enrolled, Mrs. Mumtaz had overcome the “cultural and linguistic barriers” to make “remarkable progression, in confidence, as well as capacity”.
She said that she had been an ambassador of students, an adjunct leader of the Council of the Ecuada and was now a Student Governor, who was also establishing a website to connect people with mental health problems with professionals.