11 million children die every year because of a lack of basic health care, food, sanitation, and clean water.

Most Health Issues Plaguing Third-World Countries are Preventable

Every year, millions of people die from the lack of access to healthcare resources. Resources can range from money for equipment and medicine to the lack of medical facilities as well as the inability to access basic human needs such as clean water, nutritious foods, and hygiene.

Many of the deaths could have been prevented with education on hygiene practices, access to essential medical services, and clean water and food. 


Diseases from dirty water kill more people every year than all forms of violence, including war.

43% of those deaths are children under five years old. Access to clean water and basic sanitation can save around 16,000 lives every week.

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In Africa alone, women spend 40 billion hours a year walking for water.

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Clean water helps keep kids in school, especially girls.

Less time collecting water means more time in class. Clean water and proper toilets at school means teenage girls don’t have to stay home for a week out of every month.

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Women are responsible for 72% of the water collected in Sub-Saharan Africa.

When a community gets water, women and girls get their lives back. They start businesses, improve their homes, and take charge of their own futures.

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How do we tackle the healthcare crisis?

Much of the healthcare crisis in third-world countries stems from the lack of access to clean water, nutritious foods, medical services, and medications. We are working tirelessly to ensure underserved communities have the education and the tools needed to increase the overall health and wellness of the population through essential services.



Health begins with access to nutritious meals. Providing 100,000+ meals to communities in need provides each and every person with essential vitamins, minerals, and nutrition to increase immunity, decrease health issues, and reduce the risk of nutrition-related diseases such as malnutrition.



Hospitals and medical facilities are essential for treating current illnesses and in the prevention of future diseases and health-related issues. Bringing medical facilities to communities in need provides essential healthcare now and into the future reducing the risk of preventable disease.


Medical Staff

Highly trained medical staff such as nurses, doctors, anesthesiologists, pharmacists, and more are essential to provide the population with care and education to treat and prevent disease and/or illness. Securing medically trained staff for facilities across the country is our goal to ensure underserved communities have access to essential medical care year round.

Every $1 invested in clean water can yield $4–$12 in economic returns.