Candice Landau

Digital Marketing Consultant

Candice Landau is NGN’s U.S.-based digital marketing consultant. She has a B.A. in English, a Masters in Creative Writing and 10 years of experience in the digital marketing industry. She has worked in both the United Kingdom and the United States, though she originally hails from South Africa. Her upbringing in Johannesburg exposed her to the terrible poverty and suffering of the less fortunate, and instilled in her a sense of deep empathy for both people and animals. It is her desire to be involved with people and organizations that do real good that led her to Next Generation Nepal.

She was fortunate enough to be introduced to NGN by a friend who recommended she read “Little Princes.” Touched by the story, she went online to find out more and to see if there was anything she could do to help. That’s when she learned the organization’s U.S. office was based in Eugene, Oregon, the very town she lived in. Even more fortuitously, what NGN was in need of, and what she was looking for were a match. She began working closely with NGN’s Executive Director, Anna Howe, to put together a fresh, mobile-friendly website that got results and that successfully got the message out. Because NGN is so good at keeping records and photographs of all those they have helped and worked with, she was able to put together an eye-catching and effective platform that showcases the incredible work the whole team does.

Today Candice offers her digital marketing expertise to NGN whenever needed. She continues to help with website maintenance and updates and particularly enjoys designing and creating new content for the organization — take a look at the Media Resources page to see some of her favorite work! In her own words, “There’s nothing more fulfilling than using one’s abilities for good, and helping NGN get their message out is exactly that.”

You can learn more about Candice on her website, or catch her underwater scuba diving if you live in the Pacific Northwest.

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As of 2019, there are still hundreds of children living in abusive orphanages. 80% of these children are not orphans; they have families. Help us bring them home.