On the first day of the visit to the village, while children were running around outside, our project members, 6 families who have been participating in the project for a year, and 10 new families who would join the project gathered at a brick school and we interviewed them. As to the reason for the interview, we wanted to ask what kind of difficulties they had in raising chickens, what the biggest difficulty they faced in raising chickens was, and in particular, we wanted to hear how the 6 families' lives have been changed. The result was excellent. The average monthly salary of the 6 families working about 13 hours a day was $5 to $6, but with the introduction of chickens, their income was roughly doubled to $10 to $11. They used the extra income to cover children's education, medical expenses, and reinvest in sustainable living such as buying new chickens. It's not the only good result. The fact that they can eat the fresh eggs laid by the chickens can result in obtaining essential nutrients for survival and enhancing the health level of the whole family members. The result report of the project through the interview was on the right track of our expectations, and we got the contentment and the confidence to proceed with the project. After the interview, we visited each house and met the chickens for the first time in a year. It was not a moving reunion because we are recognized as a big and dangerous existence for chickens. But, that was touching for us that, a year ago, a family of only five chickens gave birth to chicks and the number of the household has increased, as well as they have grown well. There were families who were about to lose all chickens due to illness and mongooses which are natural enemies of chickens. But, six families helped each other, shared chickens, and cooperated on the project, so it was not a big problem.