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The Kingdom City

[bt_accordion width=”0″ active_first=”no” icon=”plus-circle”][bt_spoiler title=” THE KINGDOM CITY”]

Cosmopolitan Aid Foundation (CAF) is a non-profit organisation (NGO) englobed in The Kingdom City which is a complex of massive projects through local and outreach programmes, which will help alleviate the problems of the helpless, the destitute, the orphans and vulnerable children, the widows and their children, the elderly, the mentally disabled, the physically disabled including the deaf and the blind, students, patients and the public at large.
Cosmopolitan Aid Foundation (CAF) was founded by Dr. Emmanuel Yao Voado, MD. It was established in Ghana as a charitable Trust Deed duly registered on 21st February, 2014 at the Registrar-General’s Department in Accra with the registration number CG089012014. On 16th January, 2015 the Foundation’s name was changed from Mawuena Foundation to Cosmopolitan Aid Foundation (CAF).
Our vision is to extend a warm and delicate care for the helpless and the diseased to expand happiness: A world in which individuals, civil society groups, and the daily lives of people are freed of basic needs and diseases.
Our mission is to deliver the captives of destiny who will then rebuild the ancient ruins and restore the former devastations (poverty) of many generations.
We have started with medical outreaches to different communities in Ghana with our own resources and we are looking forward to Cosmopolitan Donors and Investors to come together and become a miracle in the lives of the helpless, the destitute, the poor, the weak, the diseased and vulnerable in our societies, helping them to accomplish their divine purpose-driven dreams, taking them from the category of “Mr. Nobody” to that of “Mr. Somebody”.
As coalition builders, in the effort of making our projects become auto-sustainable, we will work co-operatively with all individuals and groups, for profit and not for profit corporations and organisations, government agencies and international bodies committed to the fight to extend help to the needy, subject only to the policies and priorities set by our governing bodies.
We are calling on the aforementioned entities and groups to partner with us to make this dream, which is achievable, come to fruition. During this partnership, the profit of the joint venture will be shared between our foundation and our partners so that we can accomplish our mission of helping thousands of vulnerables to make it to stardom.
Sustainability: There is an accelerating deterioration of the human environment and natural resources and there are consequences of that deterioration for economic and social development.
The climate is changing faster than our efforts to address it. The alarm bells keep ringing. No nation is immune. Worldwide, the last summers were the hottest ever recorded, with global carbon emissions still on the rise. We are the first generation to feel the impact of climate change and the last generation that can do something about it.
CAF has recognized that environmental problems are global in nature and has determined that it is the common interest of all nations to establish policies for sustainable development.
CAF believes in development that meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs”
In all its dealings, CAF will participate in green engineering. The design, commercialization, and use of processes and products, which are feasible and economical while minimizing generation of pollution at the source and risk to human health and the environment.

The Kingdom City will be comprised of:

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 1. MIRACLE HOSPITALS”]


CAF will strive for a hospital where alternative medicine and the knowledge about dieting is taught to both medical students and patients. 


[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 2. THE ORPHANS “]

From the Junior High School level, children who are medically fit will be thought the importance of manual work by making them appreciate farming in producing some of the products they themselves will consume. This will havethem go to the garden about two times a week for one hour. Their activities will include organoponics/hydroponics and fish farming.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 3. THE DISABLED “]
 Physically Disabled



CAF will open different avenues for employment after their training:


  1. They will get access to micro-financing by the financial agencies of CAF to facilitate loans for them with business coaches on the ground to open their own start-up businesses.
  2. Lobby existing businesses to assure them a job upon leaving the vocational school.
  3. Open businesses in The Kingdom City which would give priority to their absorption after their education. Some of the businesses like the visual arts, footwear and furniture company which will form part of the schools they will attend, will be the same places they will be employed to teach their colleagues coming after them. 

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 4. MENTAL HEALTH”]

The centre will be encouraged to incorporate alternative medicine to the arsenal of treatments targeted towards the recovery of these patients if we take into account the wide range of dangerous side effects of the conventional drugs prescribed for these psychopathologies on chronic basis.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 5. THE ELDERLY”]


The home will be encouraged to incorporate alternative medicine to the arsenal of treatments targeted towards the recovery of this patients if we take into account the wide range of dangerous side effects of the conventional drugs for this age group.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 6. THE WIDOWS “]


The vocational empowerment centre will teach among other things, solar electrical engineering in a 6 month training programme to install, maintain and repair solar panels so that when they go back to their communities they could do so to enhance the socio-economic development of the immediate communities of influence by replicating the teaching of this technology to other women from neighbouring rural areas. This will address the issue of limited access to electricity by empowering rural communities with the skills to provide low-cost and sustainable electricity for themselves. Back in their home villages, each solar engineer can install one solar unit in at least 50 homes, providing each family with a fixed lamp, a bright solar lantern, an LED flashlight, and a plug for charging mobile phones. This will provide the communities with clean and renewable energy sources allowing for greater sustainability.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 7. OUTREACH TEAM”]


CAF has started with medical outreaches to different communities in Ghana with free health screening and plans to touch the lives of approximately 12,000 people in the year 2019. So far in our outreaches, 31% of the people knew for the very first time they were hypertensive and diabetic patients and 15% of the cases seen were diagnosed with malaria. Known chronic diseases were also treated. This marks the beginning of primary health care in a country where this preventive strategy of health care is non-existent. CAF strives to diagnose the disease in the early stages and treat it to avoid dealing with the complications which is a more cost-effective approach than the existing system of haphazard secondary/tertiary health care.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 8. THE UNIVERSITY”]

Sustainable development is a central element of the university’s mission




The university will instill in its students’ education for sustainable development learning how to achieve global and local sustainable communities to understand the complexities of, and synergies between, the issues threatening planetary sustainability and understand and access their own values and those of the society in which they live in the context of sustainability through:


  1. Envisioning a better future
  2. Critical thinking and reflection about existing belief systems
  3. Systemic thinking
  4. Building partnerships
  5. Participating in decision making empowering people.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” University of Medicine”]
a. Doctor in Medicine
b. All Medical Specialties

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Nursing & Midwifery”]
a) Errand Nurses
b) Certificate Level: Enrol Nurses or Health Assistants
c) Diplomat Nurses or Registered Nurses
d) Degree Nurses
e) Master in Nursing
f) Ph.D. in Nursing
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of Pharmacy”]
a. Pharmacy
b. Pharmaceutical and Cosmetic Science
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of Dentistry”]
a. General Dentistry
b. Specialties
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Health Sciences “]
a. Biological, Environmental & Occupational Health
b. School of Alternative Medicine
c. School of Bioengineers
d. School of Dieticians and Nutritionists
e. School of Health Education and Promotion
f. School of Human Communications-Speech and Language Therapy
g. School of Laboratory
h. School of Occupational Therapy
i. School of Physical Therapy
j. School of Radiography
k. School of Social Work
l. School of Wellness
i. Herbal medicine
ii. Acupuncture
iii. Chiropractic
iv. Massage (Tui na)
v. Exercise (qigong)
vi. Magnetic therapy
vii. Holistic Medicine
viii. Osteopathy
m. Health Studies BA (Hons)
CAF will strive for a medical school where alternative medicine and the knowledge about dieting and wellness is taught to both medical students and patients. Recovering the ancient knowledge of medicinal plants is one of the antidotes to the problems with the current medical paradigm and it is vital to providing sustainable health care by working with the healing power of nature through homeopathy, botanical medicine and/or Eastern Medicine.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of ICT “]
a. Artificial Intelligence and Robotics
b. Computer Games Programming
c. Computer Science
d. Computer Security
e. Game Art Design
f. Graphic Design
g. Graphic Design and e-media
h. Graphic Design and Illustration
i. Hardware
j. Information and Communication Technology BSc (Hons)
k. Network Engineering
l. Programming
m. Smartphone Application Development
n. Software Engineering
o. Telecommunications
p. Website design and development
q. Computing for Business
r. Computing for Agriculture
s. Computing for Medicine
The ICT Faculty will instill in its students measures to make the industry sustainable through:
• The use of environmentally friendly components.
• Using recycle materials.
• The use of energy from green energy sources.
• The use of sustainable resources and the minimization of carbon emissions in everything.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of Business “]
a) Accounting
b) Accounting & Business Management
c) Accounting & Economics
d) Accounting & Finance
e) Advertising & Marketing Communications
f) Arts and Festivals Management
g) Business and Globalisation
h) Business and Marketing
i) Business Entrepreneurship and Innovation
j) Business Information Systems
k) Business Management and Economics
l) Business Management and Finance
m) Business Management and Law
n) Business Studies (Economics/Finance/Strategy)
o) Economics
p) Globalized Accounting Studies BA (Hons)
q) Human Resources
r) International Commerce and Logistics
s) International Marketing
t) International Marketing and Business
u) Hotel and Tourism Management
v) Procurement Specialist
w) Public Administration and Management
The Business Faculty will instill in its students measures to make the industry sustainable through:
1. Online commerce and paperless billing which is an obvious way to cut cost and ease the strain on the environment by reducing logging, paper processing, and fuel consumption associated with transporting bills and payments.
2. Using online file hosting, email storage, scanning documents to go paperless
3. Using recycle materials.
4. The use of energy from green energy sources.
5. The use of sustainable resources and the minimization of carbon emissions in everything.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Faculty of Education “]
a) School of Special Education
i. Teachers for the blind
ii. Teachers for the deaf and dump
iii. Teachers for the mentally retarded
iv. Teachers for the handicapped
b) School of Education
i. School of Sciences
a) Mathematics
b) Biology
c) Chemistry
d) Physics
e) Agriculture
f) School of Arts:
 Geography
 History
 Visual Arts
 Religious and Moral Education
 English
 Social Studies
g) School of Business
h) School of Physical Education
i) Education Studies
j) Education Studies with Languages
k) Education Studies with Psychology
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of Sciences “]
a) Biochemistry (Molecular and Cellular)
b) Biological Sciences
c) Biomedical Sciences
d) Biotechnology
e) Chemistry
f) Earth Sciences (Geology)
g) Space Sciences
h) Materials Science
i) Mathematics
j) Microbiology
k) Physics

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Engineering “]
a) Architecture
b) Civil Engineering & Structural Engineering
c) Electronic Engineering
d) Engineering Year Zero
e) Food Process Engineering
f) Industrial Engineering
g) Mechanical Engineering
h) Mechatronics BEng (Hons)/MEng
i) Mining Engineering
The Engineering Faculty will instill in its students measures to make the industry sustainable through:
1. Energy efficiency in the design, construction and ongoing maintenance of buildings helping to reduce 47% of total carbon emissions as architecture is quickly becoming the biggest threat to public health, safety and welfare via global warming.
2. Using recycle materials
3. The use of energy from green energy sources
4. The use of sustainable resources and the minimization of carbon emissions in everything
5. The use of online system to track energy consumption in the buildings of The Kingdom City to translate into kilowatts used and money spent.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Agriculture “]
a) Cosmopolitan School of Agricultural Economics & Agribusiness
b) Cosmopolitan School of Agronomy
c) Cosmopolitan School of Family & Consumer Sciences
d) Cosmopolitan School of Soil Sciences
e) Cosmopolitan School of Veterinary Medicine
The Faculty of Agriculture will instill in its students the use of organic farming techniques that protect the environment, public health, human communities and animal welfare while producing healthful food that does not compromise future generations to do the same being true stewards of the land.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of Arts “]
a) Cosmopolitan School of Music
i. Audio and Recording Technology
ii. Creative Sound Technology
iii. Music Technology BSc (Hons)
iv. Music, Technology and Innovation
v. Music, Technology and Performance
vi. School of Classical Music
vii. School of Contemporary Music
viii. School of Folklore Music
b) Cosmopolitan School of Dance
(i) School of Classical Dance (Ballet)
(ii) School of Contemporary Dance
(iii) School of Folklore Dance
c) Cosmopolitan School of Creative Writing
d) Cosmopolitan School of Fashion, Design and Textiles
i. Fashion Design
ii. Textile Design BA (Hons)
iii. Fashion Textiles and Accessories
iv. Fashion Buying with Marketing
v. Fashion Buying and Design
vi. Footwear Design BA (Hons)
vii. Furniture Design BA (Hons)
viii. Product and Furniture Design
ix. Product Design

e) Cosmopolitan School of Visual Arts
i. Art Therapy (Art and Psychotherapy)
ii. Audio and Recording Technology
iii. School of Advertising
iv. School of Computer Art, Computer Animation & Visual Effects
v. School of Design
vi. School of Fine Arts
vii. School of Illustrations and Cartooning
viii. School of Interior Design
ix. School of Photography
x. Visual and Critical Studies
f) Cosmopolitan School of Culinary Arts & Related Services

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of Journalism “]
a) Journalism
b) Media and Communication
c) Media Production
Highlight pressing issues facing Africa, among them the fight against corruption, energy and infrastructure. As Africa enjoys unprecedented growth, journalists across the region have both the opportunity and the responsibility to help ensure that development is truly sustainable.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” School of Law “]
a) Business Law
b) Law and Criminal Justice
c) Law and Economics
d) Law
e) Law, Human Rights and Social Justice
The Faculty of Law will instill the concept of sustainable development in the students. Sustainable development in international law, requires accommodation, reconciliation and integration between economic growth, social justice (including human rights) and environmental, protective measures towards participatory improvement in collective quality of life for the benefit of both present and future generations. The term ‘sustainable development law’ describes an emerging corpus of international legal principles and instruments which address the intersections between international economic, environmental and social law (including human rights law), towards development that can last for the benefit of present and future generations.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Divinity “]
a) School of Bible Exposition
b) School of Biblical Counselling
c) School of Educational Ministry and Leadership
d) School of Media Arts & Worship
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Languages “]
a) Arabic
b) Chinese
c) Dutch
d) English Language
e) French
f) German
g) Greek
h) Hausa
i) Hebrew
j) Hindu
k) Italian
l) Japanese
m) Korean
n) Portuguese
o) Russian
p) Spanish
q) Swahili
r) Twi
s) Yoruba
t) Ewe
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Humanities “]
a) Archaeology and Anthropology
b) History and Politics
c) History of Arts
d) Human Sciences
e) Philosophy, Politics and Economics
f) Sociology
Ecological sciences and the humanities must be coupled in the sustainability enterprise. Scientists look at physical processes, and social scientists examine sociological processes. Humanists focus on ideas, values, language, culture, and history. To sustain our human communities, our natural resources and our rich global biological and cultural heritage, we must explore humans’ beliefs about their relationship to nature and integrate knowledge and policy across the disciplines in order to understand, inform, and direct human development toward a responsible, sustainable future.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Research Institute “]
a) Cosmopolitan Institute of Tropical Medicine
b) Cosmopolitan Institute of Medicine
c) Cosmopolitan Institute of Statistics
d) Cosmopolitan Institute of Space Research and Development (Cosmopolitan Communication Satellite)
e) Miscellaneous Studies
In today’s challenging period, our region needs to step up the support for research and innovation in order to ensure, in a global competitive environment, the sustainable development of science and technology necessary for the upturn and growth of our economy. Research infrastructures are important “tools” for this vital large scale projects. The mission of the infrastructures is:
• Research: Push forward the frontiers of knowledge
• Innovation: Develop new cutting edge technologies
• Education: Train scientists and engineers for tomorrow
• Outreach: Promote science in society.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Planning and Community Development”]

a) Housing, Communities and Regeneration
b) Real Estate Development
c) Real Estate Management
d) Youth Work and Community Development
e) Integrated Community Development

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Psychology “]
a) Psychology
b) Psychology with Criminology
c) Psychology with Education Studies
d) Psychology with Health Studies
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Cinematography “]
a) Drama Studies
b) Film Studies BA (Hons) / With Languages
c) School of Photography and Video
d) School of Film & Video
e) TV and Film Production Technology
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Criminology “]
a) Criminal Investigation with Policing Studies
b) Criminology and Criminal Justice
c) Criminology and Criminal Justice with Psychology
d) Policing Studies (Practice)

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Political Sciences “]
a) Economics and Politics
b) Politics

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Faculty of Diplomacy “]
a) International Relations
b) International Relations and Politics
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Energy & Power “]
a) Cosmopolitan School of Oil and Gas Engineering
b) Cosmopolitan School of Solar Energy
c) Cosmopolitan School of Electrical Engineering
d) Cosmopolitan School of Atomic Energy
In Africa, we have an abundance of wind and sun but contradictorily, we have power deficit. We need to invest in all renewable forms of energy including solar and wind energy. Solar and wind power are extremely scalable, as there are systems available from less than 1 watt to several megawatts. This makes it possible to initialize the electrification of a home or village with minimal initial capital. It also allows for dynamic and incremental scaling as load demands increases. The component configuration of a wind or solar installation also provides a level of functional redundancy, improving the reliability of the system. If a single panel in a multi panel solar array is damaged, the rest of the system continues functioning unimpeded. In a similar way, the failure of a single wind tower in a multi tower configuration does not cause a system level failure.
Because solar and wind projects produce power where it is used, they provide a safe, reliable and cost effective solution. Because transmission equipment is avoided, these systems are more secure, and less vulnerable to attack. This can be an important feature in regions prone to conflict. Wind and solar power systems are simple to set up, easy to operate, easy to repair, and durable. Wind resources and solar resource are abundant enough to provide all of the electrical energy requirements of rural populations, and this can be done in remote and otherwise fragmented low density areas that are impractical to address using conventional grid based systems.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Faculty of Sports “]
a) Physical Education
b) Physiology and Sports Science
c) Recreation
d) Sports and Exercise Science
e) Sports Studies
f) Sports, Media and Culture

a) Performance Coaching
b) Psychology of Sports
c) Sports Coaching and Languages
d) Sports Management
e) Sports Nutrition
The genes of those competitive muscles in Cuba, Jamaica and the United States are precisely genes brought from Africa. Why is it that Africa is lagging behind in sports competitions like baseball, basketball, football, athletics, and boxing, among others, where their African American brothers excel? We lack a structured policy to educate our children to practice and love sports. We do not premeditatedly plan to enrol our children from the early ages in sports activities with the hope of making them future champions. We do not have the system in place to stimulate the teaching of physical education and sports schools at all levels to achieve these Olympic ideals. There are inadequate number of sports facilities. We Africans like only soccer (known as football in Africa). We need to diversify our sports activities through a serious programme.

 Cosmopolitan Faculty of Marine and Fisheries Sciences
 Cosmopolitan Virtual University (School of Open, Distance and eLearning)
 Cosmopolitan School of Aviation

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 9. Cosmopolitan Missions “]
a) Foreign wing of the Cosmopolitan Miracle Outreach Team
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 10. Cosmopolitan Multimedia “]
a) Cosmopolitan Television Network
b) Cosmopolitan Radio Network
c) Cosmopolitan Today (News Paper)
d) CosmoMag (Magazine)
e) The Global Ambassador (Internet Media)
f) Cosmopolitan Podcasts (video and audio)
g) Cosmopolitan Videos (MP4,DVD)
h) Cosmopolitan Audio (CD, MP3)
i) Cosmopolitan Audio Services
j) Cosmo LuminoTecnia
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 11. Cosmopolitan Productions “]
a) Cosmopolitan Movie Productions
b) Cosmopolitan Cartoon Studios
c) Cosmopolitan Music Productions
d) Cosmopolitan Publishing House
e) Cosmopolitan Drama Groups

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 12. Cosmopolitan Shopping Mall “]
a) Chain of Branded Shops
b) Cosmopolitan Pharmacies/ Clinic
c) Cosmopolitan Entertainment Centre:
i. Cinema Hall
ii. Game Hall
o Virtual Games
o Manual Games
iii. Musical Concert Hall
iv. Theatre Hall
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 13. Cosmopolitan Museums “]
a) Cosmopolitan Museum of Fine Arts
b) Cosmopolitan Museum of Natural Sciences
c) Cosmopolitan Planetarium
d) Cosmopolitan Heritage Centre
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 14. Cosmopolitan Library “]
a) Cosmopolitan Library
b) Cosmopolitan Virtual Library
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 15. Sports Complex “]
a) Cosmopolitan Sports Stadium
b) Cosmopolitan Sports City
c) Cosmopolitan Hippodrome
d) Cosmopolitan Motorsport Centre
e) Cosmopolitan Golf Club
f) Cosmopolitan Olympic Swimming Complex
g) Cosmopolitan Water Sports Complex
h) Cosmopolitan Aerodrome (with water aerodrome)
i) Cosmopolitan Sports and Recreational Fishing
We lack the appropriate quantity and quality of sports facilities in Africa. This lack coupled with a deficient sports policy targeted towards the achievement of results has led to Africa not excelling internationally in sports events.
Our vision is to nurture and promote sustainability and sustainable development in all aspects of sports through providing high quality support, resources and events. We recognise sustainability in the broadest terms to include economic activity, environmental responsibility and social progress.
The objectives are:
• Bring the celebration of international sports events to Sub-Saharan Africa.
• To educate, share and develop best practice and integrate sustainable development into all aspects of the sport sector.
• To encourage and facilitate collaboration between all those interested in and concerned with sustainability and sport.
• To use the influence of sports to educate the public about sustainability issues.
CAF will deliver innovations that will be mainstreamed in the development of environmental management systems related to event planning and staging, innovations in design and construction, energy and waste management, preservation of water resources, transport infrastructure and ethical supply chains. CAF will strive for an ecological footprint of venue and infrastructure (permanent or temporary), together with athletes and spectators, which will be the key component of organising the sports events.
“Blending sport with culture and education, seeks to create a way of life based on the joy of effort, the educational value of good example, social responsibility and respect for universal fundamental ethical principles.” This sentiment echoes much that underlies sustainable development.
The following steps are going to be adhered to:
• Power will be generated by solar energy or stadium lighting to be LED lights.
On site recycling will be utilized to the maximum effect.
• All paper products will be post-consumer recycled.
• All utensils and cookware will be corn-based compostable.
• Toilet tissue, soaps, paper towels, etc will be biodegradable.
Post event meals will be only natural and/or organic.
• Coffees, teas and other beverages served will only be organic and fair trade.
• Our race packets will not be the typical plastic bags.
• Composting, recycling water and donating food waste
• Our goals are to minimize the waste and carbon footprint generated by our event.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 16. Cosmopolitan Travel & Tour “]
a) Cosmopolitan Tourism Authority
i. Travel Agency
ii. Tourist Facilities Development Company
b) Cosmo Amusement Parks:
i. Cosmo Universal Studios
ii. Cosmo Magic Kingdom Park
iii. Cosmo Animal Kingdom Park
iv. Cosmo Fair
v. Cosmo Sea World
vi. Cosmo Island of Adventure
vii. Cosmopolitan Discovery Cove
viii. Cosmopolitan Blizzard Beach
ix. Cosmopolitan Wet & Wild
c) Cosmopolitan Zoo
d) Cosmopolitan Aquarium
e) Global Ambassador Hotels
i. Health Tourism Hotel
ii. Hotels for Tourism
iii. Global Ambassador Resorts
f) Cosmopolitan Recreational Centre
i. Cosmopolitan Recreational Lake with night shows
ii. Cosmopolitan Restaurants:
• Continental
• Traditional
• Chinese Restaurant
• Japanese Restaurant
• Indian Restaurant
• Mediterranean Restaurant
iii. Cosmopolitan Entertainment Complex:
• Cinema Hall with ice cream and popcorn vending spots
• Theatre/Drama Hall
• Musical Concert Hall with Music Classes
• Music Recording Studio
iv. Cosmopolitan Bowling
v. Cosmopolitan Wellness Centre:
• Cosmopolitan Beauty Shop
• Cosmopolitan Beauty Salon
• Cosmopolitan Spa Centre
• Cosmopolitan Fitness Centre with Physiotherapy & Occupational Therapy/ Exercise section for the elderly
• Swimming Pool
• Cosmopolitan Wellness Shop for all health supplements with a Dietician
• Cosmopolitan Kid’s Park
• Cosmopolitan Skating Rink
• Cosmopolitan Party Salon
• Running or Walking Track
• Cosmopolitan Picnic Park
• Cosmopolitan Laundromat
• Cosmopolitan Car Wash
• Cosmopolitan Supermarket
• Universal Banks
Sustainable tourism, cultural and creative industries and heritage-based urban revitalization are powerful economic subsectors that generate green employment, stimulate local development and foster creativity.
Local and indigenous knowledge systems and environmental management practices provide valuable insight and tools tackling ecological challenges, preventing biodiversity loss, reducing land degradation, and mitigating the effects of climate change.
These are our strategies for sustainability development:
In today’s uncertain world, where food-related, hygiene and environmental threats abound, our tourism facilities will provide guests and employees with a healthy environment and a haven of tranquillity.
To protect the environment, our tourism facilities will reduce its water use and recycle its waste.
Caused mainly by the burning of fossil energies, CO2 is one of the greenhouse gases most responsible for climate change. Our tourism facilities will be committed to reducing its energy consumption with the goal of limiting its carbon footprint.
By fully integrating sustainable development into its operating procedures and offers, our tourism facilities will be responding proactively to emerging customer expectations and supporting the development of new business models, making PLANET 21 the crucible for the hospitality industry of the future.

Firmly rooted in its host communities, our tourism facilities will contribute directly to their economic development, which it shares, and protects what is most precious, yet so vulnerable: their children and the natural ecosystems in which they are located.
Our tourism facilities will be underpinned by the extraordinary social, cultural and professional diversity of its employees. The foundation is committed to helping them to expand their skills and responsibilities with the goal of offering them motivating, rewarding careers and enhancing their employability.
Through its commitments to franchisees and suppliers, our tourism facilities will be engaging partners in its sustainable development strategy and integrating them into the responsibility chain.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 17. Cosmopolitan Apartments “]
a) Our national workers
b) Our international volunteers on a long mission
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 18. Cosmopolitan Hostels “]
a. Our foreign volunteers on short mission trips
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 19. Organic Farms & Produce “]
a) Horticulture:
i. Fruits:
• Banana Plantation
• Avocado/Pear Plantation
• Orange Plantation
• Tangerine Plantation
• Grapefruit Plantation
• Mango Plantation
• Watermelon
• Cantaloupes
• Pineapple
• Papayas (pawpaw)
• Lime
• Lemon
• Grapes
• Strawberry
• Apple

ii. Vegetables:
• Tomatoes
• Bell Pepper
• Hot Pepper
• Garden Egg
• Okra/Okro
• Mushrooms
• Cabbage
• Lettuce
• Carrot
• Cucumbers
• Green Beans
• Onion
• Spinach
Beet roots
• Broccoli
• Kale/leaf cabbage
• Collard greens
• Celery

iii. Nuts
• Peanut or Groundnut Farm
• Tiger Nuts Farm
• Palm nut
• Coconut
• Cashews
• Soy nuts
• Almonds
• Chestnuts
• Brazil nuts
• Pecans
• Macadamia nuts
• Sunflower seeds
• Pistachios
• Walnut
iv. Flowers
v. Grass for:
• Animal feed
• Yards
vi. Medicinal Herbs
vii. Trees:
• Shea Butter Plantation
• Cocoa
• Coffee
• Teak Plantation
viii. Crops:
• Cassava
• Cocoyam
• Yam
• Sweet Potatoes
• Potatoes
• Plantain Plantation
ix. Grains:
• Maize
 White Maize
 Yellow Maize
• Rice
 Long Grain Rice
 Perfume Rice
 Basmati
 Brown Rice
• Millet
• Beans
 Black Beans
 Black-eyed Peas
 Soya Beans
 Cow Peas
 Garbanzo or chickpeas
 Kidney
b) Aquaculture:
1. Indoors (as done in Israel)
2. On the Volta Lake
Fish farming includes:
(i) Tilapia Farming
(ii) Cat fish
(iii) Shrimp
(iv) Oyster
c) Animal Husbandry:
(i) Poultry:
1. Chicken
2. Guinea Fowl
3. Turkey
4. Peacocks (Tourist Attraction)
(ii) Cattle
(iii) Pig
(iv) Goat
(v) Lamb/Sheep
(vi) Grass cutter
(vii) Rabbit
(viii) Snail
CAF will use organic farming techniques that protect the environment, public health, human communities and animal welfare while producing healthful food that does not compromise future generations to do the same, being true stewards of the land through:
1. Environmental preservation: producing crops and raising animals without relying on toxic chemical pesticides, synthetic fertilizers, genetically modified seeds or practices that degrade soil, water or other natural resources by using practices like:
a) crop rotation
b) conservation tillage
c) pasture-based livestock husbandry
These practices protect biodiversity and foster the development and maintenance of healthy ecosystems.
2. Protection of public health creating fruits and vegetables safer for consumers, raising animals without the use of nontherapeutic antibiotics or arsenic-based growth promoters and managing livestock wastes so that humans are protected from exposure to pathogens, toxins, and other hazardous pollutants.
3. Sustaining vibrant communities providing farmers with a liveable wage and safe and fair working conditions bolstering local and regional economies.
4. Upholding animal welfare, treating animals with care and respect guaranteeing their health and wellbeing.
Food processing division of CAF:
The food processing cluster is defined as a business that directly impacts the food processing supply chain. It entails growing of crops or raising livestock, manufacturing of agricultural or food processing equipment, processing of food, support of the process (producing labels, boxes, cans, bottles, etc.), and/or the selling of the finished product; often referred to as “Farm-to-Fork.”
CAF will practice sustainable manufacturing with the following corporate philosophies:
• Infrastructure will utilize “green practices”
• Develop green energy park” concept
• Apply waste beneficial reuse concepts
• Match “Savor the Local” Culture with new products: We will deliver harvested- to- order organically grown produce to local chefs and consumers.

[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 20. Real Estate “]
a) Real Estate Development
b) Real Estate Management
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 21. Festivals “]
Culture, in its manifold expressions ranging from cultural heritage to cultural and creative industries and cultural tourism, is both an enabler and driver of economic, social and environmental dimensions of sustainable development.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 22. Pharmaceuticals “]
a. Basic Studies:
i. To study traditional knowledge on the use of plants in health care.
ii. To identify the medicinal plants, outline their distribution and assess their abundance.
b. Utilization:
i. Wherever possible, we are going to cultivate the medicinal plants as the source of supply.
ii. We will ensure that any collecting from the wild is sustainable.
iii. We will improve the techniques for harvesting, storage and production.
c) Conservation:
i. To conserve population of medicinal plant species in natural habitats.
ii. To conserve population of medicinal plant species in ex situ.
CAF will build a pharmaceutical and produce industry that will take an advantage of all our agricultural efforts to generate products for health and nutritional care, personal care, cosmetics, aroma care, medicine, veterinary, insect repellents, cleaning and general purposes. Aloe vera is a target in this plan. CAF will use products like cassava, among many other uses, to generate biogas.
Among the medicinal herbs that the Cosmopolitan Farm will produce to be used by our pharmaceutical industry are:
• Aloe vera
• Barberry (Berberis vulgaris)
• Belladonna (Atropa belladonna)
• Bilberry (Vaccinium myrtillus)
• Bitter gourd (Momordica charantia)
• Bitter leaf (Vernonia amygdalina)
• Bitter orange (Citrus × aurantium)
• Black cohosh (Actaea racemosa)
• Blessed thistle (Cnicus benedictus)
• Blueberries (genus Vaccinium)
• Cat’s claw (Uncaria tomentosa
• Cayenne (Capsicum annuum)
• Celery (Apium graveolens)
• Chamomille (Matricaria recutita and Anthemis nobilis)
• Chaparral (Larrea tridentata
• Chasteberry (Vitex agnus-castus) Chili (Capsicum frutescens)
• Cinchona
• Clove (Syzygium aromaticum)
• Coffee senna (Cassia occidentalis)
• Comfrey (Symphytum officinale)
• Cranberry (Vaccinium macrocarpon)
• Dandelion (Taraxacum officinale)
• Digitalis (Digitalis lanata)
• Dong quai (Angelica sinensis)
• Elderberry (Sambucus nigra)
• Ephedra (Ephedra sinica
• Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus globulus)
• European mistletoe (Viscum album)
• Evening primrose (Oenothera spp.) oil
• Fenugreek (Trigonella foenumgraecum)
• Feverfew (Tanacetum parthenium)
• Flaxseed (Linum usitatissimum)
• Garlic (Allium sativum)
• Ginger (Zingiber officinale)
• Ginkgo (Ginkgo biloba)
• Ginseng (Panax ginseng and Panax quinquefolius)
• Goldenseal (Hydrastis canadensis)
• Grape (Vitis vinifera)
• Guava (Psidium guajava)
• Gum Arabic (Senegalia senegal)
• Hawthorn (specifically Crataegus monogyna and Crataegus laevigata)
• Henna (Lawsonia inermis)
• Hibiscus (Hibiscus sabdariffa)
• Hoodia (Hoodia gordonii)
• Horse chestnut (Aesculus hippocastanum)
• Horsetail (Equisetum arvense)
• Jamaica dogwood (Piscidia erythrina / Piscidia piscipula)
• Kava (Piper methysticum)
• Khat
• Konjac (Amorphophallus konjac)
• Kratom (Mitragyna speciosa)
• Kanna (Sceletium tortuosum)
• Lavender (Lavandula angustifolia)
• Lemon (Citrus limon)
• Licorice root (Glycyrrhiza glabra)
• Lotus (Nelumbo nucifera)
• Marigold (Calendula officinalis), or calendula,
Marsh-mallow (Althaea officinalis)
• Moringa oleifera
• Milk thistle (Silybum marianum)
• Neem (Azadirachta indica)
• Noni (Morinda citrifolia)
• Opium poppy (Papaver somniferum)
• Oregano (Origanum vulgare)
• Cretan oregano (O. dictamnus)
• Papaya (Carica papaya)
• Peppermint (Mentha x piperita) oil
• Purple coneflower (Echinacea purpurea)
• Passion Flower (Passiflora)
• Red clover (Trifolium pratense)
• Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis)
• Sage (Salvia officinalis)
• Syrian Rue (aka Harmal) (Peganum harmala) – MAOI.
• St. John’s wort (Hypericum perforatum)
• Saw palmetto (Serenoa repens)
• Summer savory (Satureja hortensis)
• Tea tree oil (Melaleuca alternifolia)
• Thunder God Vine (Tripterygium wilfordii)
• Thyme (Thymus vulgaris)
• Tulsi (Ocimum tenuiflorum or Holy Basil)
• Turmeric (Curcuma longa)
• Umckaloabo, or South African Geranium (Pelargonium sidoides)
• Valerian (Valeriana officinalis)
• Velvetleaf (Cissampelos pareira)
• Verbena (Verbena officinalis)
• Veronica (Veronica officinalis)
• Vetiver (Chrysopogon zizanioides)
• Wafer Ash (Ptelea trifoliata)
• Wahoo (Euonymus atropurpureus)
• Wallflower (Erysimum cheiri)
• Water Dropwort (Oenanthe aquatica)
• Water Germander (Teucrium scordium)
• Water Hemlock (Cicuta virosa)
• Water Plantain (Alisma plantagoaquatica)
• Watercress (Nasturtium officinale)
• Wheatgrass (Triticum aestivum)
• White willow (Salix alba)
• Xanthoparmelia scabrosa
• Yerba Santa (Eriodictyon crassifolium)
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” 23. Botanic Gardens “]
To challenge the dominant ways of thinking and behaving in the society, which have resulted in our present state of continental unsustainability, botanic gardens need to engage in stronger forms of education for sustainability. Education to be provided to the public about biodiversity through publications, lectures and guided tours and provide opportunity for students to discuss and debate issues or participate in protecting the environment.
The planting of medicinal and other exotic plants that are in danger of extinction will be our hallmark.





Global Ambassadors

CAF invites celebrities with demonstrated interest in its health and humanity mission to use their fame to draw attention to CAF’s vision in order to attract donors and stakeholders. This may take the form of public advocacies, visits to branches, draw media attention, and use of their political access to promote CAF causes.
These also include members of the governing body but not limited to members of the governing body who shall serve as ambassadors for the organisation, articulating its mission, accomplishments and goals to the public, and garnering support for the organisation.


Board of Trustees

[bt_accordion width=”0″ active_first=”no” icon=”plus-circle”][bt_spoiler title=” CAF”]
COSMOPOLITAN AID FOUNDATION (CAF) seeks individuals to serve as Trustees who are active in our communities. Many of these individuals are business and civic leaders who have executive positions or other relationships with companies or other non-profit organizations in Ghana and beyond.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” A. Officers of the Board”]
1)    Chairperson———————————- Mr. Thomas Agbo
2)    Senior Chair———————————-Dr. Michael Quaye
3)    Senior Chair ———————————Mr. Daniel Matey
4)    Senior Chair——————————— Madam Elizabeth Akoto Bamfo
5)    CEO, President (Executive Trustee)—–Dr. Emmanuel Yao Voado, MD
6)    Vice Chair————————————-Mr. Stephen Tikai Dombo
7)    Vice Chair————————————-Dr. Clement Hammah
8)    Secretary————————————–Mr. Enoch Boateng
9)    Asst. Secretary——————————-Mr. Jonas Aboanor
10)    Treasurer————————————–Mr. Emmanuel Nyavor
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” Members of the Board”]
1.    Rev. Dela Donkor
2.    Madam Kimberly Wiefling, MS
3.    Madam Diane Davis
4.    Chief  Kwansiafamu Oseadeyo Barimah Kofi Anim Hanteli, Abrenponhene of Banda, Ahenkro Traditional Area in the Brong Ahafo Region.
5.    Torgbui Adontsiri Kudze Wilson
6.    Mr. Chris Azumah (E.J.C.K)
7.    Pastor Daniel Lord-Anim
8.    Mr. Paul Kisseih  
9.    Mr. Anthony Apedzi
10.    Mr. Kingsley Cudjoe
11.    Mr. Cephas Agbozo
12.    Miss. Matilda A. Dziedzorm Agbe
13.    Mr. Dzidzornu Nyavor-Dusi
14.    Mr. James Appiah
15.    Mr. Paul Darko
16.    Mr. Ebenezer Mensah  
17.    Mr. Benjamin Adomah
18.    Mr. Ernest Tamakloe
19.    Mr. Elijah Osae
20.    Mr. Sylvester James Digoh
21.    Mr. Paul Sablah

Officers of the Board of Trustees must be at least 18 years old.
This governing body is authorized to conduct the affairs of the organisation between meetings of the board of trustees. It is to meet as frequently as is necessary to fully and adequately conduct the business of the organisation. At a minimum, there should be at least 4 meetings annually.
Voting at the Officers of the Board of Trustees meetings shall be by show of hands on a majority basis. If there is a tied vote then the chairperson shall have a second vote.
Power to set up sub-groups and working parties as deemed necessary and these sub-groups and working parties shall be accountable to the committee.
MINUTES: Minutes of each meeting of the board of trustees and its executive committee are to be produced, distributed to each member of the governing board, and archived for future reference. The minutes also are to be available to the association’s membership, officers, staff, and the general public, with the exception of discussions related to personnel evaluation and other such confidential information.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” B. Members of the Board”]
The number of the members will be determined by the board according to the growth of CAF and the new/future necessities of service.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” C. Committees”]

The Committees of the Board of Trustees generally meets eight times per year, including an annual meeting during which Officers are elected and Board Committee members are appointed. The Board of Trustees shall have the following Committees:
1.    Audit Committee
2.    Compensation Committee
3.    Conflict of Interest and Managing Innovations Committee
4.    Development Committee
5.    Finance Committee
6.    Governance Committee
7.    Government and Community Relations Committee
8.    Research and Education Committee
9.    Safety, Quality and Patient Experience Committee
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” D. Responsibilities”]
The board of trustees is crucial to CAF and is responsible for many specific tasks. The board’s main task is to govern and oversee the operations of the organisation through acting as fiduciary. In other words, the board is legally, financially, and morally responsible for the organisation. Each individual member of a board is significant and holds many responsibilities that help contribute to his/her work on the board as a whole. The five main tasks listed below outline crucial responsibilities of the board as a whole, focusing on how each individual member can effectively contribute to these tasks.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” E. Mission & Purpose”]
A board of trustees as a whole is responsible for creating and defining the mission of an organisation. This is usually don in the form of a mission statement. This statement includes:
1.    The purpose of CAF
2.    The core values of CAF
3.    What CAF seeks to accomplish.
The mission statement is not set in stone. The board of trustees is responsible for reviewing it regularly in order to assess whether any revisions are necessary. One way in assessing whether this is necessary is to look at the programmes, activities, and/or fundraisers of CAF to make sure the organisation has not drifted from its purpose.
The board member is individually responsible for:
•    Knowing and understanding an organisation’s purpose and mission statement
•    Being able to explain what CAF does and what population it targets
•    Being able to provide people with general information about CAF’s programmes and activities
•    Explaining your personal reasons for being a part of the board and what your individual goals are.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” F. Hire and work of CEO”]
The responsibility that the board has of choosing and hiring a chief executive trustee is significant because he/she is essentially handling and managing the entire organisation. Before selecting an executive trustee, the board of trustees must wholly review the mission and purpose of the organisation and then agree on what their expectations are. They must agree on what kind of person they are looking for and what kind of person would positively contribute to CAF.
In talking to and interviewing candidates, the board must:
•    Be clear about the job description and what the job essentials are
•    List both general and specific responsibilities
•    Look for desirable personal attributes, strong communication skills, and efficient management and organisational characteristics
•    Be honest about any problems CAF is currently experiencing.
Lastly, the board is responsible for understanding what their tasks are and how they are different from those of the executive trustee. For example, they must be aware of the fact that their primary responsibility is governance of CAF, while the chief executive is responsible for management and hiring all other staff. However, just as the chief executive is expected to support the board, the board must work well with and support the chief executive in his/her decisions.
The board member is individually responsible for:
•    Counselling (when necessary) and supporting the chief executive
•    Consulting the executive trustee and keeping him/her updated on your tasks and activities
•    Working collectively with the board to appropriately evaluate the work of the executive trustee
•    Advising the chief executive about the advantages of partnerships if you are knowledgeable about and/or part of another organisation.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” G. Financial Oversight”]
The board is unanimously responsible for the careful and prudent use of money within the organisation. In order to meet this responsibly, the board should determine what the financial policies are: Most importantly, the board should help develop and approve the annual budget. This is a significant responsibility because approving the budget has a domino effect on all other priorities within the organisation. It is important that the approval is done by no one else—not even the executive or finance committee.
In overseeing the budget, board members should receive financial and accounting balance sheets and reports. This ensures that everybody is up to date on the financial situation and changes can be made if necessary. Lastly, board members as a whole should be insistent upon an annual audit. However, the board members should not perform the audit, but should regularly meet with an independent auditor who should be assessing the financial situation.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” H. Responsibilities”]
•    Maintaining confidentiality of the board’s meetings and financial related issues
•    Never accepting/offering bribes or favours with anyone who is associated business-wise with the organisation
•    Being cautious and careful with any controlling and transferring of funds
•    Making sure he understands and is up to date with CAF’s financial statements and situation
•    Fulfilling his role of a fiduciary. Giving an annual contribution based on personal means
•    Participating actively in fundraising (i.e. writing letters, soliciting, planning events)
•    Sharing with the community successful fundraising strategies and fundraising needs
•    Sharing enthusiasm and commitment to/about the organisation’s fundraising activities
•    Using business people and other prominent contacts in the community to provide financial resources to CAF
•    Planning lunches/events to provide financial contacts for CAF.
•    Suggesting nominees to the board who are achieved men/women you may know from the community
•    Conveying to the community enthusiasm about CAF
•    Speaking to the community, friends, and other personal contacts about CAF
•    Providing publicity for CAF at events/galas
The role of the board of trustees of CAF focuses on the board responsibilities as a whole. The previous five points attempt to shed some light on the role of the individual and how important he/she is in contributing to the overall make-up of the board. Most importantly, individual members must perform their jobs competently and efficiently while being able to work well with other board members and establishing a healthy and responsible working relationship with them.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” I. Adequate Resources”]
Providing resources for CAF relies very much on individual board members and their ability to attract and influence large donors. However, there are some responsibilities of the board as a whole that need to occur first. The board of trustees is responsible for:
•    Ensuring that CAF has enough human and financial resources to serve its mission and purpose.
•    Working with the chief executive, who is often times the chief fundraiser, in setting fundraising goals.
•    Formulating a fundraising strategy and approving a case statement that explains why CAF needs money and what it will be used for.
•    Working together as a group to monitor, oversee, and guide fundraising activities.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” J. Communication”]
The board of trustees is responsible for acting as the voice of CAF. They are responsible for articulating the goals, mission, and purpose of the organisation in order to promote it and help the community understand what they do. They must ensure that they collectively listen to the needs of the community and make any necessary changes that will enable them to serve the community to the highest potential. Board members are also responsible for making sure CAF can support outreach to the community through a significant and successful public relations strategy. Along with this, they should help in developing strategies for community outreach.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” K. Annual Meeting”]
a)    The board of trustees of CAF shall hold an Annual General Meeting (AGM) at not more than 15 month intervals.
b)    Where possible members shall be notified personally, otherwise notice will be deemed served by advertising the meetings in at least five public places giving at least seven clear days’ notice of the AGM.
c)    If face-to-face meetings are not required by local or national law and the organising documents, then communication technologies can aid in conducting frequent meetings.
d)    The business of the AGM shall include:
•    Receiving a report from the Chairperson of the group’s activities over the year.
•    Receiving a report and presentation of the last financial year’s accounts from the Treasurer on the finances of the group.
•    Electing a new Committee and considering any other matter as may be appropriate at such a meeting.
e)    The quorum for Annual General Meeting shall be at least two thirds of which virtual communication is allowed to assure the participation of the majority of the members of the board.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” L. Conducts “]
The board of trustees shall be responsible for its own conduct. This governing body is to establish written expectations for board members (including expectations related to service on committees, attendance at meetings, and participation in fundraising and programme activities), and annually evaluate its own performance. The governing body is to establish job descriptions for its officers (chair, treasurer, secretary, etc.).
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” M. Global Ambassadors”]
CAF invites celebrities with demonstrated interest in its health and humanity mission to use their fame to draw attention to CAF’s vision in order to attract donors and stakeholders. This may take the form of public advocacies, visits to branches, draw media attention, and use of their political access to promote CAF causes.
These also include members of the governing body but not limited to members of the governing body who shall serve as ambassadors for the organisation, articulating its mission, accomplishments and goals to the public, and garnering support for the organisation.
[/bt_spoiler][bt_spoiler title=” N. Management Committee”]
1.    Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of Cosmopolitan Aid Foundation
2.    Chief Administrative Officer (CAO)
3.    Chief Financial Officer (CFO)
4.    Chief Human Resources Officer
5.    Chief of Facilities Development & Engineering
6.    Chief of Policy Development and Strategy
7.    Chief of Monitoring and Evaluations
8.    Chief of International Relations
9.    Chief of Security
10.    Chief of Information Technology
11.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan Miracle Hospitals
12.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan Miracles Outreach Team
13.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan  Widows Empowerment Centre
14.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan Physically Disabled
15.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan Home for the Elderly
16.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan Mental Health Centre
17.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan Orphans and Vulnerable Children.
18.    Rector of the Cosmopolitan Vanguard University
19.    Managing Director of the Cosmopolitan Hospitality Industry
20.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Sports Complex
21.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Missions
22.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Media
23.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Productions
24.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Shopping Mall
25.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Museums
26.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Library
27.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Apartments and Hostels
28.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Airport
29.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Farms
30.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Food Processing Industries
31.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Constructions Ltd
32.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Festivals
33.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Gloria Fashion  and Fabrics
34.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Pharmacy
35.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan Airlines
36.    Managing Director of Ima Interior Décor
37.    Managing Director of Cosmopolitan of the Universal Bank [/bt_spoiler][/bt_accordion]