Schools have been converted into military barracks and recruitment centres, and qualified teachers have been replaced by party loyalists.
Schools were closed for a month because of the unrest in Lebanon, affecting both Lebanese students and the thousands of refugees enrolled in formal public education.
The militia aims to collect donations under the cover of fixing the state of public schools, while in fact using that money to fund its own Iran-aligned agenda, observers say.
The Iran-backed militia has forced teachers to attend courses that encourage them to support its activities and uphold its ideology.
Some Syrian refugees say the shortfall in funding for a UNICEF social protection programme will negatively affect their children's education.
More than 150,000 school-age Syrian refugee children are out of school as Lebanese public schools cannot accommodate them.
Syrian parents are keen to provide their children with the best education to ensure that they have a 'stable and safe future'.
Syrian refugees who have missed several years of school or have never attended are getting up to speed to prepare for regular school.
More than 1,000 backpacks were distributed to students at two primary schools in southern Jordan on November 21st.
Scholarships and financial assistance from international donors and Lebanese universities are helping Syrian students complete their studies.