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Humanity & Inclusion

Thematic Focus Areas

Disaster Relief
Global Health
Social Justice
Co-winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, we support persons with disabilities and people in situations of conflict, natural disaster, and poverty in 60 countries.
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Give Global Blog

child smiling with doctor
When tasked with writing a blog post that would be published in the middle of November, my first thought was, “Perfect, easy – everyone loves a post that is comforting, moving and inspiring during the season of giving thanks!” When I learned the blog post topic was global health, well … after the last 18 months we’ve had, all I could think was, “How am I supposed to put a positive spin on global health at a time like this?” While the state of global health these days may not be the first thing that comes to mind when thinking...

Charity Photos

  • Title: Daïsane’s new wheelchair
  • Charity: Humanity & Inclusion
  • Country: Democratic Republic of the Congo
  • Photo Credit: T. Freteur / Humanity & Inclusion

  • Title: Sreyka’s fitted with new artificial limb
  • Charity: Humanity & Inclusion
  • Country: Cambodia
  • Photo Credit: Keng Sopheak / Humanity & Inclusion

  • Title: Demining in Columbia
  • Charity: Humanity & Inclusion
  • Country: Colombia
  • Photo Credit: © J.M. Vargas / HI

Charity Videos

Charity Impact

Yentougle and Yenhame are 13-year-old twins who both have visual disabilities. Through Humanity & Inclusion’s inclusive education project in Togo, they are receiving personalized support to excel at school. Yentougle and her brother Yenhame are two of seven siblings, four of whom have some level of visual disability. Their family lives in Sibortoti, a village in northern Togo. With a limited income, their parents cannot afford specialized care and schooling. Through an inclusive education project tailored to support students who are blind or living with low vision, the twins are receiving an education adapted to their needs. Because of their disabilities, Yentougle and Yenhame had difficulty moving around and finding their way on their own. They couldn’t play games with other children and experienced discrimination. “We couldn’t send them on errands,” says Tchable Lyabine, the twins’ father. “They couldn’t help us with the daily chores, like cleaning, or with the...