We're launching a Factory of Good in Lebanon

There is a shortage of essential medicines in Lebanon

The average Lebanese salary is barely sufficient to buy 13 packets of paracetamol. Pharmacies are empty. Let us give our support to those most in need!

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We already have :
15,085 PLN
We need:
45,000 PLN

No longer alone thanks to you

Bangladesh

It is one of the most densely populated and at the same time the poorest countries in the world. There are more than one thousand inhabitants here per one square kilometer. The country’s population is almost 150 million. In the neighboring Myanmar, since mid-2017, thousands of the Rohingya people have lost their lives, their villages have been burned down, and the survivors approached the border with Bangladesh. Within several months, more than 750 refugees settled in the border area.

Overview:
  • The UN has been calling persecution of the Rohingya an ethnic cleansing
  • The Rohingya are the most persecuted ethnic group today
  • the world’s largest refugee camp, home to approximately 920,000 Rohingya, is located near the city of Cox’s Bazar
  • 55% of the camp residents are children
We run a community center for

60

children aged 3 to 6
We host English, sewing and computer literacy workshops for

108

young people
We train about

150

guardians in the basics of positive parenting every month

29.04.2021

It’s been a few weeks since the tragic fire at Cox’s Bazar, the world’s largest refugee camp. An event that made headlines across the world, the media’s attention has since shifted to other tragic events but dealing with the aftermath of the fire remains our top priority. We continue to receive daily updates on the situation in the camp in order to be able to distribute aid where it’s needed most. Our work is only possible thanks to your support.

Victims of the fire include Nur Bano, who has already had to flee a fire once before. In the fall of 2017, Burmese authorities burned down three fourths of Rohingya villages in a vicious ethnic cleansing attack. Nur Bano was from one of the villages targeted by authorities. She managed to escape with four of her children, but her two youngest did not survive. She spent eight days trekking towards the Bengalese border to finally arrive at the refugee camp where she’s been stuck for the last four years. Her biggest dream is to see her children gain political rights and become full-fledged citizens. In the fire, which enveloped the entire Camp 9 a few weeks ago, she lost everything. Worst of all, her youngest son, who went missing that day, still hasn’t been found.

Thanks to your support, Nur Bano no longer feels alone. After the fire, she lost all hope and will to live. We’re doing our best to get her back on her feet. We’ve built a new home for the family and are helping them settle in. There are many more people who share Nur Bano’s fate. The fire devastated more than 9,000 homes, destroying shelter for 45,000 people as well as the material possessions they had been gathering the last four years. We’re here for them. We can’t restore their rights and grant them citizenship, but we can provide food and shelter in order to help them regain their dignity.

Thank you for being there for them!