The largest minority population among Children International's children seems to be the Mayan children in Guatemala. They are usually easy to identify: they speak the language Cakchiquel, and the girls wear traditional blouses and skirts:
|Yenifer, Age 3|
|Leslie, Age 4|
|Damaly, Age 7|
In Zambia, the clothing of the children isn't useful as a clue to their heritage, and so I have to rely entirely on the listed languages that they speak. Nyanja and Bemba seem to be the majority languages, so I look for others (Tonga, Lozi, and Luvale are the three I have found so far):
|Gladys, Age 5. Luvale.|
|Nayawa, Age 5. Lozi.|
|Mariot, Age 8. Tonga.|
Ecuador has Otavaleno children and children who speak Quichua (sometimes spelled Kichwa).
|Alex, Age 16. Quichua.|
The primary languages of Children International kids in India seem to be Bengali and Hindi, however India also has children who speak Santali and Urdu.
|Md, Age 3. Urdu.|
|Nabed, Age 7. Urdu.|
|Mohammad, Age 16. Urdu.|
Chile has Mapache children, none of whom are currently listed.
This isn't a comprehensive list--I'm still exploring and learning about the countries Children International serves. But this gets us off to a good start for the new year!