In order for this site to work properly, and to evaluate and improve the site, we need to store small files (called cookies) on your computer. More than 90% of all websites do this. However, many countries have regulations that require you to give your consent first. Cookies are small text files that are placed on computers, laptops, tablets and mobile phones. Using our website will result in the cookie sending information back to us. The information is not traceable to personal data. We use the following cookies:

  • Functional cookies to enable the website to function properly
  • Analytical cookies to monitor website traffic
What do you say?

You have declined cookies. This decision can be reversed.

Medical Clinics / School Building Projects

The lack of infrastructure in developing countries is more than just an inconvenience. For the poor, it is a daily hardship that translates into reduced access to basics like healthcare and education. World Children's Fund has provided financial support around the globe to construct and operate medical clinics and build schools in countries like Uganda, the Philippines, Zambia, Kenya and Liberia.

In Liberia, WCF sponsors the on-going operations of a pre-natal clinic and well baby clinic and also a birthing center. World Children's fund also provides financial support for on-going operations for a medical clinic in Kenya that provides health care for poor and marginalized children and families.

Thanks to our committed partners and donors, we are able to support projects and programmes that build communities and bring hope to struggling villages and people.

In response to the tremendous need in Nairobi, Kenya, World Children's Fund paid for the construction and continues to support the on-going operating costs of a medical clinic located in the outskirts of Nairobi. Further project expansion included the addition of a lab, which because of the services now available has increased patient count dramatically.

In July of 2011, after nearly two decades of civil war and the loss of more than two million lives, South Sudan seceded from Sudan and became an independent country. Many displaced people who had fled to escape the conflicts are returning to their native land to begin life once more and take part in its reconstruction.

Displaced children and orphans, who previously had little hope, are thriving at The World Children’s Fund Mama Kevina secondary school in Uganda. The students range in age from eleven to twenty-four and are mostly from northern Uganda, where they have been affected by ongoing wars, floods and HIV/AIDS. Many of their parents were killed by rebels or died from AIDS, creating a large orphan population. Boys attending the school were forced to be child soldiers and many other children were separated from their families as they moved from village to village seeking refuge.