A member of George's Club took part in a bike distribution in Cambodia and came back convinced by the translator that had accompanied them that there was a need for a school in the translator's home town, 4 hours south of Phnomh Peng.  So with the help of the rest of the Club and other Clubs in the District they arranged to have people and supplies collected on a backfilled bare piece of dirt cut out of the jungle.  When they arrived they had to start from scratch, with a foundation.  From 8 to 4 each day they dug post holes, built fencing to keep the cows out of the site, hauled brick, mixed mortar and generally contributed.  They laid some brick but once it got to a certain height some pros took over.
He said it didn't seem to be a built up area but once they started kids appeared out of the bush to watch.  They did take one break to visit Angkor Wat over 4 days and came back to see a roof on the structure.  It has a large classroom, a room for the teacher and his family, who cook outside, and another room for any visiting teacher.  A Club member in the solar business brought panels for the school and 10 houses that were chosen by a means test.  One house had a TV that ran off a car battery that had to go to town to get recharged. 
They did a bike distribution too and there was a big ceremony - a monk blessed the school and pronounced it open and the bikes were handed out in front of about 600 people.  All participants were anxious but very excited - bikes meant access to work or school.
George said it was a hugely rewarding experience and all who took part thought it spoke to the motto - Light up Rotary.