Resilience, Eswatini

Transforming Lives: Meet Beauty!

A project named "Child-headed Household Farming" formed through a partnership with World Vision Eswatini and Esicojeni Foundation, ensured that Beauty has capital for generating income and securing her future.

Read How:
Annual Cover Image, Eswatini

See Our FY23 Annual Report

On a mission to deliver on World Vision’s five-year strategy, FY23 was another successful year for World Vision Eswatini as we maximised our efforts to help the most vulnerable children overcome poverty and experience fullness of life.

In this annual report, you will read how we provided solutions focused on the key technical programmes;

  • Water, Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH);
  • Livelihoods and Economic Resilience;
  • Health, Nutrition and HIV and;
  • Community Engagement and Sponsorship Plan (CESP).

You will also learn how the organisation integrated interventions on Climate Change, Gender Equity and Social Inclusion (GESI), as well as implementation of programmes in urban settings as priority areas.

Read Full Report:
Health, Eswatini

Ayanda's Journey to Motherhood

Ayanda Shongwe from the Mtsambama constituency lost her first baby due to lack of knowledge about how she is supposed to take care of herself during pregnancy. World Vision stepped in and she now has a 5 month old healthy baby!

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World Vision Eswatini


World Vision, an international Christian relief, development, and advocacy organisation, started operating in Eswatini in 1992 as an emergency relief organisation, before transitioning to transformational development and advocacy for the most vulnerable children, people and communities.

Eswatini continues to face development challenges that impose negative effects on the well-being of children. These include high levels of inequality and poverty, high unemployment rates, especially amongst the youth; high incidence and prevalence of communicable diseases (HIV and TB); high maternal mortality; high levels of chronic malnutrition; poor access to safe water; poor sanitation and hygiene; high incidence of violence, particularly gender-based violence against children (VAC) and women; high teenage pregnancy; and limited capacity to adapt to climate change.

WVE supports broader governmental initiatives targeted at these challenges, particularly where the most vulnerable children are impacted. The organisation works with existing community structures to ensure sustainability. WVE also works very closely with the communities served, including children, parents and caregivers, partners, faith leaders, government departments, parastatals, international agencies, and civil society. The active participation of children in the designing, delivering and reviewing of programmes is highly emphasised.

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Access to clean water, sanitation and hygiene gives children and their families a chance to flourish. We believe every child deserves – and has the right – to use safe water and live in a clean environment.

Our Technical End-of-Programme Evaluation showed remarkable progress in access to potable water, which had improved from 3.9% when World Vision first arrived, to 100% in 2023. This was achieved through the Mpolonjeni Water Project, which provides safe water to 10 communities with 3,320 households.

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