- Our Impact
- Sponsor a Child
- Ways to Give
- Get Involved
- About Us
- My World Vision
Up to the minute news, press releases, media and more.
Two years ago, Bipul’s family was in such dire poverty that the young boy was forced to quit school and get a job to help them survive. Today, he’s sponsored through World Vision and back in class full-time instead of performing dangerous labor.
Two months after the catastrophic storm made landfall in the central Philippines, World Vision continues its long-term response by providing spaces throughout the affected region for mothers and young children to spend time with each other and receive health and nutritional support.
The funds will enable World Vision to provide 187 wells, bringing clean water to more than 52,000 people in some of the toughest places to reach in rural Malawi.
This week's charity: water gala in New York City raised more than $4 million to provide clean drinking water in Malawi. This allows us to reach an additional 52,000 people in Malawi with clean water! As the largest nongovernmental provider of clean drinking water in the developing world, World Vision is proud to now be one of the largest implementing partners of charity: water.
The Harlem Globetrotters are partnering with World Vision to give its fans the opportunity to support World Vision’s mission while enjoying the Globetrotters’ beloved brand of family entertainment.
We are excited to introduce our new vice president of water, Dr. Greg Allgood, who comes to us from Procter & Gamble, with 30+ years of water research and non-profit work. Find out what inspired him to join World Vision in solving the clean water crisis.
This Christmas, join us in praying for children deeply affected by the crisis in Syria. The brutal cold of winter has arrived, and more than 1 million Syrian refugee children and their families are in dire need of life-saving assistance.
A new World Vision partnership aims to reach more than a million people in eight countries with clean, safe water by 2017 at a price of less than $20 per person — a mere fraction of the cost of standard hand pumps. World Vision’s Randy Strash discusses the background behind this exciting opportunity.