“Part of being a person is about helping others.”
What We Do
Every child has the right to health, education and protection, and every society has a stake in expanding children’s opportunities in life. Yet, around the world, millions of children are denied a fair chance for no reason other than the country, gender or circumstances into which they are born.
When a disaster strikes, recovery efforts led by people who live and work in affected communities are often overlooked and underfunded.
FCF is changing this reality.
What We Do?!
2021, the Nigerian refugee crisis will be going into its seventh year. Since violent attacks of the Islamist group Boko Haram started to spill over Nigeria’s north-eastern frontier in 2014, Cameroon, Chad and Niger have been drawn into what has become a devastating regional conflict.
To date, the Lake Chad Basin region is grappling with a complex humanitarian emergency. Over 3.2 million people are displaced, including over 2.9 million internally displaced persons (IDPs) in north-eastern Nigeria, over 684,000 IDPs in Cameroon, Chad and Niger and 304,000 refugees in the four countries.
Antenatal and Immunization
Mothers and children are well-nourished.
Mothers and children are protected from infection and disease.
Mothers and children access essential health services.
Faith Clinic Foundation is committed to sustainable health by working at household, community and national levels
The nature of emergencies is also changing. Conflict is more vicious, complex and unpredictable. Climate change is unleashing natural disasters faster, for longer and with longer-lasting consequences for children and their families.
Health is a key factor in the growth of human capital, in disaster reduction and social stability. As part of its fundamental mission, FCF contributes to the prevention of human displacement through advocacy and technical co-operation for sustainable health development. Equity of access to health services and preventive care are essential to the reductions
Children are dying now. It’s getting worse by the day and children, especially girls, are suffering the most.
In the world’s hungriest countries, children too young to walk are surviving on one meal a day, sometimes less. Entire classrooms are empty because students are too hungry to go to school, while some families don’t know what or when they’ll eat next.