Take a look at the impact World Vision is making through our work in the United States by empowering families with food, essential supplies, building materials, and school supplies, and responding to disasters.
At World Vision, we are called to serve the most vulnerable children and their communities around the world, including right here in the United States. And we do it by providing a way for manufacturers and businesses to share excess resources with people living in poverty. In 2022, we were able to reach more than 3.6 million people through our various U.S. ministries.
Milwaukee Bucks player and Yakima, WA, native MarJon Beauchamp partnered with World Vision to provide back-to-school supplies to the Yakima community. The event drew crowds in the hundreds and helped equip families as children returned to school.
Two episodes in Pastor Etiel’s childhood could have resulted in his death. Because he miraculously survived both, he dedicated his life to serving people in need as a way to thank God.
At a street church in Hartford, Connecticut, Pastor Bryan Bywater serves people in the community who are experiencing homelessness. World Vision partners with the church and its pastor, providing donated supplies that help meet the community’s spiritual and physical needs.
Two brothers who work in construction have been helping their community rebuild after a tornado plowed through their neighborhood in Bowling Green, Kentucky, on December 10, 2021. Read how World Vision partnered with a local church to come alongside them for long-term recovery.
The gift of brand-new furniture helps a mother of six create a welcoming new home for her family. Kelsey, who is recovering from drug addiction, received new furniture from a corporate donation given through a World Vision partner church in West Virginia.
A series of deadly tornadoes devastated more than 200 miles of the U.S. Midwest and South on December 10, 2021, affecting hundreds of thousands in at least six states. Learn more about the tornadoes and what World Vision is doing to help affected families.
Jonathan Nez, Navajo Nation president, says the personal protective equipment donations for frontline workers are equipping them to do battle against the monster that is COVID-19, which has invaded their communities.