All general donations will be allocated to CACHA projects based on the area of greatest need. Your generous donations will help CACHA provide life saving healthcare to remote communities in Gabon, Bénin, Tanzania and Uganda.
Join a team of volunteers to a unique mission in remote communities in Bénin. Since CACHA's first visit to Bénin in 2002, a good collaboration with the Ministry of Health and local communities has been established. The mission will last 2 weeks and the team will consist of surgeons, physicians, nurses, pharmacists, dentists, ophthalmologists, other health workers and coordinators, logisticians (non-medical workers).
A lot of infrastructure work has been completed at Shirati Hospital since 2009 by CACHA volunteers. A range of activities such as installing solar lights, painting the entire hospital, upgrading electrical and computer systems, providing computer training and repair, improving the sewage system, working on water issues and strategic planning have already advanced the capacity of the Shirati Hospital located on the shores of Lake Victoria.$3,000
This project aims to address the educational, health and social needs of individuals and youth in Kamengo, Uganda.
This school project benefits the children of Kabuhinzi, which would be estimated at well over 50% of the village population, and of course in turn also benefits the adults of the village.
Many years of hard work with teams of local youths and committed volunteers has resulted in the the on-going successful community project: the Agnes Zabali Boys & Girls Club of Kamengo, Uganda. This community based organization was created in order to address the health and education needs that many orphans and vulnerable children face. The AZBGC was, and remains today [...]continue reading
The Kamengo Medical Mission wrapped-up on Saturday, 30 April. Hadn't heard anything for awhile so we sent out an email to ask Jimmy how things were going... Hi Roberta, Thanks for checking on me. The mission was great and I am sure you will be hearing from the volunteers at some point. We had many, many patients at [...]continue reading