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Once confined to a life of selling lentil pakodas at a railway station, World Vision convinced Kushboo of the importance of education and going to school. Now, she’s busy with her studies and wants to become a teacher.
December 1 is World AIDS Day. In Zambia, Richard Sianeza is an HIV-positive father who is thankful for his best friend, a World Vision-trained caregiver, for saving his life and inspiring him to do the same work.
Eranda returned home from a World Vision camp — where she learned about the power of God in her life — with a sparkle in her eyes. “The good news must be spread even to others,” she says.
In Rwanda, a group of parents are receiving seeds, training, a greenhouse structure, and entrepreneurial training to jump-start their gardens. Income from their profits allows the group to provide loans to other parents.
World Vision president Richard Stearns and his wife Renee will release two books today through Thomas Nelson Publishing. The first is a devotional featuring stories of people they've met in their travels. The second is a children's Bible storybook.
Declared polio-free in 2007, Somalia is again facing a polio outbreak, largely due to gaps in vaccination because of conflict and disaster.
A new World Vision report examines the gap between the "health rich" and "health poor" and the impact of this gap on the well-being of vulnerable children.
Co-author of the book When Helping Hurts and an economics professor and director at the Chalmers Center for Economic Development at Covenant College in northwest Georgia, Brian Fikkert sits down with World Vision magazine to discuss how the average person or church community can help people living in poverty without hurting them in the long run.