People would often describe their memories of the past as a kind of yardstick to measure the progress of the country. Youths described a desire for development in terms of moving abroad, gaining jobs, acquisition of consumer items and new rights that were being imported. Likewise, people mostly participated in this project because they thought that it might change things by giving an understanding of what had happened during the conflict, post-conflict and some of the struggles that they currently face. These were related to the development of the nation, and Grant (2005) states that after relief and reconstruction where aid is plentiful, aid flows begin to diminish when there is perceived security and ‘stability’. Rising food prices, rapid urbanisation, coupled with a growing population of young people who cannot access employment and education entail growing poverty. Things were slowly improving but most disabled people still related problems trying to ‘manage’ life.