For a number of Aid for Africa members, religious faith underpins the commitment to their work in Sub Saharan Africa. Through their grassroots development efforts in education, healthcare, social justice, and more, these organizations foster change by empowering the poor with hope and dignity. Aid for Africa members are stamping out leprosy, building schools, and training doctors. Click on the highlighted letters in the alphabet below to view members whose work is faith-based.
Provides medical education, training, equipment and care in East Africa. Supports radiology education and provides ultrasound and other radiology equipment for general, obstetrical, cardiac health.
Brings sustainable, clean water to rural African communities. Builds wells and conducts hygiene and maintenance training with support from U.S. communities, congregations, and schools.
Restores African children broken by war, who faced unspeakable brutality, in safe communities with loving, spiritual, and emotional care and effective education and training.
Provides village-based health/education projects in Ghana, West Africa, so children can attend school, lead healthy lives. Our public preschools, playgrounds, health centers benefit whole villages.
Empowers poor African children, women and families to escape poverty through community-based self-help programs that improve health, expand education, create businesses, and protect wildlife.
Provides scholarships to students attending Uganda Christian University to increase the number of teachers, businessmen, lawyers, and other professionals of faith. Also supports construction, technical, and library projects.
Alleviates suffering and injustice in Africa and elsewhere through education, microfinance, and community health programs. Builds wells, provides HIV/AIDS education and orphan care, and works to prevent human trafficking.
Builds primary schools in rural Angola. After decades of war, it is estimated that between 513,000 and several million children are still not in school.
Cures and cares for people in Africa and around the world with leprosy and related diseases. Working to develop a vaccine to prevent leprosy.
Assists African refugees, immigrants, asylum seekers, and war and torture victims, particularly women and children in Uganda and the US, helping to restore their self-sufficiency, dignity, and respect.