In the summer of 2015, HOWL returned to Tanzania to begin a new phase. In 2013, Sarah became aware that the children with whom she was involved did not have the chance to see “The Big Animals.” The admission fee to the parks is not that much, but the cost of transportation to the parks and through the parks was cost prohibitive. HOWL began seeking donations and hoped to take at least two small groups of children on safaris. The remainder of the time would be spent trying to make connections both with children and with transportation, food, etc. that would be needed to make such a trip successful. HOWL’s groups grew in size and was able to take almost 60 people on safaris, and then added a third group of teachers. The goal with the latter group was to raise awareness of the need for this type of education, and to provide them with some of the tools to do this. As a part of this, HOWL has a booklet that was for the students that was written in both Kiswahili and English.
In 2013, Sarah went to Africa to work with the Jane Goodall Institute. Her job was to create and implement curriculum that would involve the environment. In this capacity, she worked with teachers and students to try to encourage the wise use of the environment. With the help of some local Tanzanians, she was able to create material that could be used in the classroom. One of her biggest accomplishments was to initiate and create a Peace Day. Schools from the surrounding area were asked to come to a park in Moshi to exhibit displays, performs skits, sing songs and provide other activities related to Peace Day.