At the Matènwa Community Learning Center (MCLC) on the island of La Gonave, Haiti, integrated programs for the development of organic gardens, making functional art from trash, reforestation, Creole literacy and non-violent education are slowly but confidently building peace and prosperity with a consciousness raising about ones environment. After a successful 20 years of creating an integrated community model, and spreading organic gardening techniques to other schools for the past 7 years, Matènwa teacher trainers have arrived at this conclusion: the next most vital initiative necessary to support MCLC's efforts to spread positive change at the intersection of peace, prosperity and the planet, would be to increase access to water for hundreds of families. In order to spread organic vegetable gardening, now taught at 45 schools on the island, there needs to be a concerted effort to not only collect water off school rooftops but also off students' home rooftops. Giving students’ families an opportunity to build affordable home water collection systems is crucial to increasing their garden's production, contributing to their food security. Climate Change has made rainy seasons unpredictable on this island. Water access is presently at 2.5 gallons per person per day. Children carry buckets of water on their heads, walking for miles every single day. Their nutrition is limited, not everyone can afford even one balanced meal a day.