Earlier this year, our ex-Kamaiya project in Nepal came to an end. We look back on some of our key achievements made possible by our supporters.
The greatest concern for mother of four, Daw Than, is that her children are healthy and safe.
Water. It’s one of the world’s most precious resources, yet something many of us take for granted.
In the Delta region of Myanmar, we are working to improve community knowledge through water, sanitation and hygiene training and providing access to clean water sources.
In areas of Northern Bangladesh lack of access to clean and safe water means women like Amena are left with the task of walking long distances, often multiple times a day to fetch water for their families.
Daw, a housewife and her husband U San, a casual labourer live in Phar Pain, Mon State with their three children. U San works in an orchard garden and earns 2500-3000 Kyats each day and Daw takes care of the children and household.
When Habitat for Humanity Australia Ambassador, Angela Catterns, first met Njor, it was in the slums of Phnom Penh in Cambodia. Njor lived with her children and elderly father in the only place she could afford: a small, poorly built shack.
Habitat for Humanity will be working with six villages in Myanmar: Kyauk Yae Twin in Kyaikhto Township, Phar Pain, Ma Cha and Win Phone villages in Thaton Township and Mar Lar Poo and Thet Kel Kyin villages in Bilin Township. In a recent exploratory trip, villagers shared stories of the conditions in Mon State.