Coverage that the film and filmmakers have received so far.
"Upon visiting for the first time, however, he soon realized what Myers already knew: Working in Haiti can be a real pain no thanks to the scourge of dysentery, rampant disorganization, spotty electrical service, oppressive heat, barely functional showers and major language barriers..."
"One of the tragedies of tragedies is the transience of our concern about them. We are compelled to help in ways both great and small—but once the next natural disaster strikes, our attention advances. Meanwhile, the tragedy persists. So we question the ways we can help and who can stretch our dollars to do the most actual good..."
"Once you go [to Haiti] it changes everything," he said. "It's life-changing just to see how good we have it here, but also how happy people are there..."
"The origin of their documentary odyssey began after the destruction and turmoil following the Haiti earthquake in 2010 when a man named Tim Myers, a 67-year-old retired construction worker from Colorado, decided he would help build a school for the villagers of Villard, Haiti..."
“It was great to spend time in the village after more than 6 months,” Sabu said. “We met the construction workers, most of whom had returned to some kind of farming or different, temporary manual labor jobs. A couple of the students—characters of ours—were glad to see us—and we caught up about how their lives were going...”