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No one should suffer or die from a curable disease.

Go with us to the ends of the earth to honour this pledge.

Neglected tropical diseases

Neglected tropical diseases

occur in poor countries. Although they are easily curable, one in five of the world's population is a victim.

People with disabilities

People with disabilities

are severely disadvantaged in poor countries. Their chances of a normal life are slim.

 

 

Marginalized communities

Marginalized communities

are cut off from the rest of the world. Hospitals are difficult to reach, there is no access to doctors, the hygiene is inadequate.

 

  • Step by step towards Health for All

    As part of efforts to meet the Sustainable Development Goals for 2030, governments around the world are reforming their health systems to ensure that all people have equal access to healthcare. As one of the first developing countries Nepal is moving towards a more equitable healthcare policy with a national insurance system.

  • Turning life round for the better

    Sri Lanka is among the countries with the highest number of newly discovered cases of leprosy, with around 2,000 new cases reported every year. The relatively high number of affected individuals is an indication of the health threat faced by the population. Against this backdrop, the new project from FAIRMED is supporting the fight against leprosy in Sri Lanka.

  • New leprosy vaccine approved for testing on humans

    Leprosy is one of the oldest diseases in human history. Every two minutes, somebody is diagnosed with leprosy, an infectious disease that occurs above all in the world’s poorest areas. Now, a new vaccine could prevent a great deal of suffering in the future and even eliminate leprosy entirely.

  • Crisis in the Central African Republic – FAIRMED standing firm

    Renewed violence in the Central African Republic is forcing large numbers of people to flee their homes. For those fleeing as well as those left behind, access to basic necessities such as clean water, food and sanitation is lacking.

  • Sharing brief moments of life

    Manjo Basiru Isa has been working at FAIRMED since January 2015 and is the divisional coordinator for the refugee project that is being pursued together with the UNHCR in northern Cameroon. Basiru, who also belongs to the group of the disadvantaged Bororo people, explains why he is committed to the refugees in Cameroon, outlines the challenges of his work and describes a typical successful day.

  • Winning the leprosy battle with a ‘slumbulance’

    Throughout Mumbai’s Bainganwadi slum, FAIRMED reaches people affected by leprosy with the «Slumbulance», the mobile clinic busses. One of these busses needs urgent replacing. Help us to invest in a new bus and support FAIRMED’s crowdfunding campaign!

What we do

Even those who are in poverty, disadvantaged or live in isolation should be allowed to be healthy. We help these people to stay healthy or to recover their health.

Training local health teams

Training local health teams

In the project countries, we are staffed exclusively by locals.

Setting up mobile operations teams

Setting up mobile operations teams

Using bicycles, motorcycles and boats, we reach people in the most remote regions.

Improving hygiene

Improving hygiene

In our project countries, we convince people of the importance of good hygiene.

 

How we use your donation:

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Where our funds come from:

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