Protecting Children in Eswatini
COVID-19 Prevention & Response

Keeping children in Eswatini safe

World Vision's global COVID-19 emergency response aims to provide targeted support to reach at least 72 million people globally, focusing on situations of pre-existing vulnerability and fragility, where children are most at risk - conflict affected contexts, urban slums and refugee settings. World Vision is responding in 26 countries across the African continent, including the Kingdom of Eswatini.

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Wendy Zwane harvesting green beans.JPG

Empowering Families through Agricultural Training

Southern Africa Livelihoods Project (SALP) is changing farmers businesses, from subsistence to commercial farming.

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This is her new toilet.JPG

"People Without Toilets Should Be Arrested"

After nursing her husband back to health and receiving support to build a pit latrine, Mavins, 72, wants all people to value proper sanitation. 

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World Vision Eswatini (WVE) started operating in 1992, focusing mainly on emergency relief after the devastating drought that hit Eswatini. In 1996 the focus shifted from relief to disaster mitigation, rehabilitation, and transformational development.

Initially, WVE used the community development project (CDP) approach and later changed to the Area Development Programme (ADP) approach to ensure greater impact and sustainability of community based development interventions. Through the ADPs in recent years, WVS interventions have addressed problems on food insecurity (mainly through agriculture), water shortages, education, HIV and AIDS, health, infrastructure development, and economic development, in the process changing lives of the poor.

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1.1 million

Population, total


Capital City

4.4 billion

GDP (current US$)

Supporting Families Affected by Drought

A group of school children in Eswatini

It Takes Eswatini

to End Sexual Violence

World Vision in Eswatini launched the It Takes Eswatini to End Sexual Violence campaign early 2018. The Deputy Prime Minister officially launched the campaign.

In an effort to popularize the campaign, World Vision engaged local artists, pastors and bikers as campaign ambassadors.

The campaign calls people to report sexual abuse for action.

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