Child labor and exploitation, female genital mutilation (FGM), and human trafficking are among the greatest evils in the world. Pray with us for an end to all harm against children and for World Vision’s work to protect children.
As India struggles with the COVID-19 pandemic, a young girl lost her father but wasn’t able to say goodbye. World Vision is raising funds to scale up our support for hospitals and community centers, including providing oxygen concentrators to help with the shortage.
Over four decades, TV host of Jeopardy! Alex’s Trebek partnered with World Vision to impact the lives of millions of children. He and his family leave a legacy — access to clean water, healthcare centers, education, programs that prevent girls from the dangerous practice of female genital mutilation and child marriage, investments in livelihood programs, and so much more.
In late 2015, World Vision launched Every Last One (ELO) — a $1 billion capital campaign over eight years to make life, hope, and a future possible for 60 million people. Explore the work that has already been done, and help us make an even bigger impact faster.
There’s nothing more essential than access to clean water, yet a global water crisis means people are struggling to access the quantity and quality of water they need. As the leading nongovernmental provider of clean water in the developing world, World Vision plans to reach 50 million people with clean water by 2030.
As the world’s leading nongovernmental provider of clean water in the developing world, World Vision is reaching one new person every 10 seconds with clean water and one new person with handwashing promotion as well. Learn about five examples of our water work around the world.
India has one of the highest child malnutrition rates in the world. World Vision’s helping communities there grow vegetable gardens so they have access to nutrient-rich foods. We’re also training mothers how to cook dishes that better nourish their children so fewer kids are at risk of stunting and wasting.
Since Aug. 25, 2017, over 700,000 Rohingya refugees have fled to Bangladesh from Myanmar. Impoverished and living in refugee camps, they depend on aid.