See how communities across Nepal are benefitting from World Vision's partnerships:
- A school safety project funded by European Commission-Humanitarian Aid and Civil Protection (DG ECHO) focuses on promoting and strengthening school safety in Nepal through operationalising the Comprehensive School Safety Framework (CSSF). The project also focuses on increasing the resilience of children, communities as well as the government education and disaster management systems in Nepal to be better prepared for natural hazards.
- Improved Livelihoods and Nutrition in Nepal project funded by Jersey Overseas Aid Commission focuses on introducing new farming technologies, business skills, nutrition and hygiene awareness to improve livelihoods for vulnerable households. The project also focuses on training farmers and their families on product development from their locally produced crops and small business development to sell these products, as well as their produce, in the market.
- A Preparing Poor Producer for Market (3PM) project funded by World Vision Hong Kong focuses on increasing economic capacity of poor producers to provide well for their children in Kailali District. The project also focuses on equiping traditional farmers with commercialised farming methods and thus having better reach to the local market.
- A child protection project funded by the United Kingdom Department for International Development (DFID) focuses on strengthening formal and informal systems from local to the national level. The project also develops the resilience of the most vulnerable children and communities to abuse, neglect, exploitation and other forms of violence.
- The Child Health Now Campaign funded by the Australia Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade and United Kingdom Department of International Development (DFID) is aimed at reducing preventable deaths of mother and children under-five in disadvantaged areas of Nepal by improving Maternal Child Health practices of community and influencing government policy and system to reach the most disadvantaged children. Read more...