It was a hectic festive period for CWB as we featured on BBC's Five Live and breakfast shows, thanks to Midlands journalist, Phil Mackie. If you missed the pieces, here is a recap of the media coverage we have enjoyed in winter 2012.
The idea was conceived a while ago by Phil, as he saw an opportunity to delve deeper into the charity and also highlight the work in Rwanda and Kenya. The end result was fantastic reflecting the hard work that had been put into the charity but also the effectiveness of the message that our volunteers are always looking to put across.
As 2012 draws to an end, we take a look back at an incredible year for CWB, which has seen a record number of trips, a new country and HIV/AIDS testing for the first time at a cricket tournament.
Re-live the year through our diary of the season.
As 2012 draws to an end and our thoughts all turn to the Christmas break it is as good a time as ever to reflect on what CWB has been able to achieve since our last newsletter in August.
As you all know we are a small volunteer run charity motivated by a simple desire to use and develop a game we love in a part of the world that is devastated by HIV/AIDS. For us it is about putting as many smiles on the faces of as many children as we can and giving them all simple AIDS awareness messages at the same time.
CWB's role in the ongoing fight against HIV/AIDS was highlighted across the cricket media in a number of articles published to coincide with World Aid Day on December 1.
Focusing on the experiences of England Women's player and CWB volunteer Holly Colvin, the stories written by Luke Sellers appeared in The Times, ESPN CricInfo, The Cricketer website and a number of other places, shedding light on the seriousness of the epidemic and the difference the charity is making in Africa.
Due to the amazing range of photos from the 2012 projects (such as the one above from North Uganda!), we are asking you to choose the Cricket Without Boundaries entry to the Cricket Photograph of the Year Competition!
Photography is a key part of all trips and many magical, heartbreaking or inspiring moments are captured in photos to be shared across the globe.
One of Cricket Without Boundaries major success stories, the Maasai Cricket Warriors are to be the subject of a fantastic documentary, directed by Barney Douglas (Swanny's diaries) and with the help of executive producer Jimmy Anderson.
The film illustrates the importance of cricket as a vehicle for social cause as the Maasai cricketers have embraced the CWB messages of ABC and made them their own. For example, the bat is their spear in the fight against HIV, using the spear to protect themselves like protecting your wicket with their bat.
As the World reflects on 1 December on the continuing fight against the modern plague that is HIV/AIDS, CWB has been promoting the work it has been doing in helping raise awareness about the disease.
'AIDS is not over' – the key points from the UNAIDS 2012 report
The latest in the United Nations' annual reports on the state of AIDS across the globe reveals that the efforts to eradicate the disease are progressing, but simultaneously also shows that in many countries people living with HIV still face stigma, discrimination and injustice. There is still much to be done.
For most people, Cameroon is a country famous for forays on the international football stage and for being the subject of Gerald Durrell's books. More recent books describe a bilingual country with rich fauna and flora, a colonial past involving 3 countries (4 if you count Portugal several hundred years ago) but seemingly more developed than its East African cousins.
A year of partnership planning with the Cameroon Cricket Federation (FECACRICKET) has paid off as we set off for CWB's maiden voyage to Cameroon on 9th November. Country Manager Jo North Clarke guides us through Cameroons vital stats and gives an insight on what the team will be up to.