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Up to the minute news, press releases, media and more.
As part of long-term rebuilding efforts in the hurricane-ravaged Eastern Seaboard and Louisiana, World Vision is assisting families and communities
The G8's confirmation that the Geneva II peace conference will definitely go ahead is finally some good news for Syria's children.
Counselors and play therapists work to help child survivors of last month’s deadly tornados in Oklahoma.
Join us in prayer for children and families who are deeply affected by the ongoing conflict in Syria and the refugee crisis in neighboring countries.
In Lebanon’s Bekaa Valley, World Vision’s Patricia Mouamar meets a family of refugees who fled civil war in Syria. With no resources, they’re sleeping in rough conditions and seeking aid from an already-overburdened community.
Children who regularly attend Child-Friendly Spaces in disaster zones are able to maintain a positive outlook on life, one study says.
Spaces built to keep children safe after an emergency or conflict can also help them recover from trauma, new Columbia University and World Vision research launched today shows. The study found substantial improvement of Congolese refugees using Child Friendly Spaces.
|How we respond to global disasters||Ready to respond: Preparing for global disasters|
|8 ways to talk to kids about disasters||Disaster Response Myth #1: In a disaster response, relief efforts are uncoordinated, chaotic and haphazard|
|Disaster Response Myth #2: Aid agencies are not accountable or transparent||Disaster Response Myth #3: Good intentions are enough to provide valuable help during a disaster|
|Disaster Response Myth #4: Aid agencies should spend donations as quickly as possible to address immediate needs||Disaster Response Myth #5: The more money raised, the faster the response will happen|
|An introduction to World Vision's Global Rapid Response Team|