Kagemulo Mukamwa's smile is misleading. It came as a result of seeing herself on the video that Paul took; she had never seen a picture of herself before. Kagemulo tells us, "I cry all of the time. I've lost hope." Three of her four sons are dead, and the fourth (in the doorway) has advanced AIDS; he can no longer communicate. Kagemulo, 67, is guardian for this son's two children, and two other grandchildren, Jesca and Odetha, who are part of the program. When pushed, Kagemulo shared that she hopes that after her death the children can stay in the house and on the land. She also hopes that her son will die before she does. She hopes her grandchildren can live without her. "All they want to do is play," she said. "If I'm sick and don't tell them to do it, they won't collect firewood or look for food." Kagemulo is grateful for Nelson's help, the HUYAWA field representative. He's brought bedding, school uniforms, and arranged for free medical care at the church hospital/clinic.