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Up to the minute news, press releases, media and more.
World Vision is setting up about 40 Child-Friendly Spaces in order to provide a safe place for children recovering from Typhoon Haiyan to resume learning, play, and process the disaster’s effects.
World Vision opened on Wednesday its first dedicated ‘safe spaces’ for 400 children affected by Typhoon Haiyan. The spaces allow children to continue learning, playing, and start coming to terms with the disaster.
World Vision is positioned to support local partners serving storm-affected communities, in the wake of deadly tornadoes that slammed 10 Midwest states.
According to a holiday giving survey from World Vision, the group most likely to have ever given someone a gift in the form of a charitable donation is that containing young men ages 18-34.
Four trucks hauled the 25 tons of supplies into remote villages in the hills of Tabugon Municipality, five hours north of Cebu City.
Royal Caribbean has committed to donate $250K to World Vision’s disaster response in the Philippines, as part of an overall commitment of $1M in Philippines support.
Typhoon Haiyan, one of the most powerful storms on record to make landfall, battered the Philippines on November 8 and caused catastrophic damage. World Vision’s teams are responding with emergency relief supplies for children and families in desperate need.
World Vision today issued a three-years report on its response to the January 2010 earthquake in Haiti, bringing an end to its emergency relief efforts that provided food, shelter and basic support for millions of children and their parents.
|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|