Hover over a solution to see how much of your donations build, maintain and support what we do.
Sometimes the best water source is simply beneath a community’s feet. Wells pump safe, clean water for all to use.
A simple device made of cement and sand that filters out 98% of all waterborne diseases and can be kept in the home.
These groups bring HIV-positive people together to support one another as they navigate physical, economic, and emotional challenges.
This four-day training equips community members with basic knowledge and skills to improve their health through water, sanitation, and hygiene (WASH).
Student leaders are equipped to ensure healthy practices among their peers through solutions like water treatment, hand-washing, and sanitation.
Rain is collected through gutters and safely stored in cement or plastic tanks. This clean water can be used in the months to come.
Natural springs can be captured through a system that ensures the fresh groundwater stays clean.
These structures provide a safe, private, and sanitary option for the majority of communities that do not have access to flushing toilets.
An efficient device that uses minimal water but allows for hand-washing in places without running water.
The first step in addressing HIV/AIDS is helping people gain knowledge about their HIV status, and to support them along the way.
Leaders come together to take ownership of the planning, building, and maintenance of bringing a new water source to their communities, ensuring the sustainability of a project.
With so many wells in disrepair from decades of international aid, it is smarter to rehabilitate an existing well over drilling a new one, and this time, giving the community ownership of the project.
These centers become the providers of quality health care both in the facilities as well as through community outreach for public health in the surrounding area.
With proper counseling, medication, and monitoring, it is entirely possible for an HIV-positive pregnant mother to deliver a baby free of HIV.
Those who have been trained in WASH or HIV/AIDS and then volunteer to train others prove that true health transformation can be fueled at the grassroots.
Beyond the basic WASH training, families work toward certification to achieve healthy practices in water treatment, latrine use, hand-washing with soap, garbage pits, drying racks for dishes, and mosquito nets on all beds.
Annual events that promote the benefits of safe water, sanitation, and hygiene through community-led soccer tournaments. Players can only participate after they have been trained in WASH.
HIV-positive people are given the medical, nutritional, and psychosocial support necessary to be productive and healthy members of their families and communities.