Browse: RELIEF & DEVELOPMENT

Getting Started


This pack brings together resources that should prove helpful in meeting your more immediate needs. It will also provide you with a basic understanding of the ministry of the World Evangelical Alliance.
Views: 1139

The Haiti Disaster: The Need for a Cultural Transformation


How should the church respond in the aftermath of January 2010 earthquake that devastated much of Haiti? Darrow Miller argues that our response must be driven by a heart of compassion, but also a "hard-headed analysis" of the root problems. He offers a positive, hopeful path for church-based change in Haiti.
by Darrow L. Miller
Views: 1673

Case Study: The Right Messages—to the Right People—at the Right Time

Sept. 2008
A World Vision child survival project strove to change behaviors related to women’s and children’s health. With USAID resources, World Vision expanded its audience for family planning to include most couples. A USAID case study.
by World Vision United States and India Catherine Toth
Views: 1733

Because We Care: Programming Guidance for Children Deprived of Parental Care

Dec. 2009
World Vision’s efforts to help the most vulnerable children include promoting ongoing learning in regard to how best to respond when children are deprived of parental care. This paper analyses models of community and family-based care.
by Elizabeth Oswald
Views: 1660

2011 Health Review

2011
Global Health and WASH: working in the areas of health, nutrition, HIV and AIDS, water, sanitation and hygiene. Like last year and this year, next year and many years after that, World Vision will work for child health. Explore these pages to find out what we're accomplishing.
by World Vision
Views: 1787

Channels of Hope Igniting a Movement to Transform Communities

July 2012
Channels of Hope (CoH) is the way World Vision mobilises community leaders—especially faith leaders-- to respond to core issues affecting their communities—such as HIV and AIDS, maternal and child health, gender equity and gender-based violence, and child protection. Channels of Hope is more than just training or education. It is life transformation. Training is designed to move the heart, inform the mind and motivate a sustained and effective response to significant issues. Faith leaders trained by CoH become active participants in their communities and are committed to identify and support the most vulnerable in their communities. They mobilise their own congregations and seek to strengthen existing community structures. If community support structures do not exist, these leaders often mobilise and launch community coalitions, also known as Community Care Coalitions or Community Child-focused Coalitions (CCCs), which are groups of community volunteers committed to identify and support the most vulnerable children and adults in their communities.
by World Vision
Views: 1699

Integrating Maternal, Newborn and Child Health Interventions in Global Fund-Supported Programmes

July 2012
This paper offers a guide to Global Fund-programme implementers to optimally utilise existing opportunities in Global Fund-supported country programmes to maximise MNCH outcomes. It examines each stage in the lifecycle and provides, as an annex, a menu of interventions within programmes for the three diseases to address ways in which these diseases affect MNCH outcomes, along with MNCH interventions that can be added on to disease-specific interventions of Global Fund-supported programmes. It also presents an array of linkages and actions from national health systems to community levels that, together, can effectively deliver the range of MNCH interventions within disease programmes, with particular attention to organisational “preparedness” of health systems, to enable integrated service delivery.
by World Vision
Views: 1737

Guide To Maternal, Newborn Child Health In Emergencies

June 2012
In emergencies, our commitment continues as we strive to save the lives of young children and mothers by focusing emergency response resources where they are critically needed. The 7-11 approaches are implemented where feasible, and in a phased manner. Some services that need to be met in an emergency cannot be provided by WV, as they are outside our remit, expertise and mandate. In such situations, it is our role to advocate for other agencies to complement the WV response and fill the gap. Review and share The Guide today!
by World Vision
Views: 1753

What can world leaders do about 9.2 million children under five dying every year?

2009
World Vision has a series of recommendations to leaders of both donor countries and developing countries to reduce child mortality. PDF: 1.72 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1664

Child Health Now

2009
Most child deaths are accounted for by just four main causes: neonatal complications and infections, with 40% of child deaths occurring in the first 28 days of life, and pneumonia, diarrhoea and malaria, which together account for a further 45% of child mortality. All of these causes are largely preventable. PDF: 4.18 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1603

Global Future 2009, Number 3

2009
This edition explains how climate change will hit poor people in poor countries hardest, and laments that very few rich countries have offered the emissions reductions needed to keep climate warming under 1.5°C above pre-industrial levels. PDF: 2.24 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1809

Global Future 2009, Number 2

2009
Twenty-five-thousand children are dying each day – yet we have the means to prevent two thirds of these deaths through proven and affordable interventions. As an international community, how can we generate the will to end this travesty? PDF: 2.13 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1727

Global Future 2009, Number 1

2009
The tumultuous events in financial markets over the past year, coming on top of the global food crisis, have forced practitioners and theorists alike to fundamentally re-assess how development can be achieved in a highly integrated world. Read about the perspectives of World Vision and others in Global Future magazine. PDF: 1.8 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1756

Global Future 2008, Number 3

2008
This edition of Global Future examines the numerous drivers of the current crisis – not least the effects of climate change, diversion of food crops to bio-fuels, chronic under-investment in agriculture and small-scale production, unfair international trade rules and flawed development frameworks and agreements. PDF: 2.2 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1793

Global Future 2008, Number 2

2008
The humanitarian imperative demands that no-one be left neglected in an emergency. But what happens when funding shortfalls or political or cultural pressures limit humanitarian efforts? The international community must prevent emergencies from declining into the realms of the forgotten. PDF: 2.01 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1627

Global Future 2008, Number 1

2008
Talking about sanitation is not 'nice'. It's a matter of life and death. Poor hygiene leads directly to diseases such as cholera and diarrhoea – which in turn kill 5 million people a year, mostly children. Read World Vision's and others' perspectives in Global Future magazine. PDF: 1.95 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1655

Global Future 2007, Number 2

2007
Eighty million children (44 million of them girls) are out of school, with marginalised groups (26 million disabled and 30 million conflict-affected children) among those excluded. This edition of Global Future magazine looks at ways this gap can be closed. PDF: 2.52 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1687

Global Future 2007, Number 1

2007
The success of the first child survival revolution, in the 1980s, is saving some 6 million lives each year. But communities are still suffering from unacceptable conditions that lead to disease and death. Read World Vision's and others' perspectives in Global Future magazine. PDF: 3.70 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1731

Global Future 2006, Number 2

2006
Humanitarian agencies once sought to deliver the five basics: water, shelter, food, health and nutrition, and to uphold the principles of neutrality, impartiality and independence. With a proliferation of disasters, growing complexity in emergency response, and other interests crowding the "humanitarian space", what can agencies realistically achieve? PDF: 1.8 Mb
by World Vision
Views: 1745

Code of Best Practices for Christian Refugee Ministry


The Code of Best Practices for Christian Refugee Ministry is designed as a benchmark document to guide the policies and practice of organisations regarding Christian humanitarian service and witness to refugees. Put together by the World Evangelical Alliance Mission Commission.
by Refugee Highway Partnership, WEA Mission Commission
Views: 1865
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