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We are the best place to look for
organizations that support Haiti. 

The biggest problems facing Haiti can have domestic solutions. In order to save lives, advance health, and assist families all over the Island, it is our responsibility to support Haitian partners whose innovative ideas and methods can do so. Accountability is our top priority. We'll give pertinent data in the aim of fostering some transparency for people looking for the truth. There is still work for us to do. We will keep looking for solutions and implementing change in Haiti by identifying problems.
Beauty in Pigmentation


"Haiti was shunned by the outside world and suffered a crippling trade embargo. Unable to export any of its products the country started to plunge into poverty. By 1825, Haiti was left with little choice but to agree to compensate French slave-owners 150 million French Francs in gold in order to reopen trade. To service the loan, Haiti borrowed money from French, American and German banks at exorbitant interest rates. By 1900, Haiti was spending about 80 per cent of its national budget on loan repayments. The repayments would last for a total of 122 years and were not finally repaid until 1947."

 - At what price did Haiti win its freedom? 

Michaela Alfred-Kamara, Anti-Slavery International’s Education Officer, analyses Haiti’s enduring legacy of slavery



Haiti Outreach is a non-profit 501(c)3 organization whose principal working base is in Pignon, Haiti, located in the central plateau, and has an executive office in Minnesota, USA.  Since 1997 our partnerships and collaborations have focused on community initiated development projects in rural Haitian communities



“To collaborate with the people of Haiti to build and maintain community-initiated projects that advance their development.”

This is how we operate – this is what we do – in order to bring this vision into reality. Each part of our mission statement is very important in describing what we do:

  • We collaborate with the people of Haiti – All are included in the conversation and partnership – neighbors, community groups, local governments and the national government in both rural and urban Haiti. Our method aims to shift the responsibility for clean water to the community and government rather than Haiti Outreach.

  • We build and maintain projects – A crucial aspect of our projects is that they are created to be sustainable on a long-term basis. Our projects are thus designed to develop Haiti, not just provide relief. Community groups use the economy, the exchange of money for services, to sustain these projects so that they are not dependent on us for their maintenance and repair. Even though most people are very poor, they contribute something for the services they receive. These funds are saved by the community, supervised publicly with transparency, to be used as needed for the project’s upkeep.

  • Projects are community-initiated – Our projects are initiated by the people in these communities, not by us. Community participation and responsibility continues throughout the entire life of any project, from beginning to end, and then beyond.

Response. Relief. Renewal.

Our grassroots approach involves an active, experienced, on-the-ground presence with a focus on providing the resources, processes and tools required to empower local people and groups to take an active role in the renewal and strengthening of their own communities. In addition, we are committed to bridging the gap between individuals who are willing to help and organizations that can effect change. Central to that commitment is the notion that communication, information, and strategic partnerships are vital for strengthening local communities in their renewal.

Communitere has been on the ground in Haiti since the 2010 earthquake. We look forward to sharing how Haiti Communitere has supported the recovery efforts and how our renewal efforts continue to make a difference.

When disaster strikes, Communitere responds. Haiti Communitere was established immediately after the January 12, 2010 earthquake. Our assessment teams worked with community members and organizations to provide immediate emergency services and support.

Communitere launched location specific relief programs that fostered connectivity and the establishment of aid that was truly needed by the local community. Our programs filled gaps in humanitarian assistance and promoted sustainable resource use.

Communitere is currently in the Renewal phase in Haiti. In this phase, Haiti Communitere helps create lasting infrastructures designed to be used and maintained by local communities. We support community members in renewing their communities with their own ideas and goals, ultimately strengthening Haitian civil society through a bottom-up approach to development. We also provide the space for local, national and international groups and organizations that require the resources and a physical location to work with the local community to support their renewal.


Who We Are

Art Creation Foundation for Children (ACFFC), is an arts based non-profit organization created for the personal growth, empowerment, and education of children in need in Jacmel, Haiti. The ACFFC provides art instruction, tutoring, medical care, daily food and water, and educational expenses for students in the program. ACFFC is a pacifist, apolitical, non-governmental organization with no religious organization affiliations.

Our Mission

Our mission is to build a passionate community of future leaders, visionaries and dynamic thinkers who are empowered to better their lives and their world through the arts and education in Jacmel, Haiti.

Why It Matters

ACFFC is not a temporary response to an unconquerable problem – we are a dynamic solution. Rather than hand out a temporary fix, we focus on empowering our students with the tools to create their own reality and decide the course of their lives. Armed with autonomy, voice, and education, our students are shaping their own narratives.

The outcome has been nothing short of extraordinary. The impact of our students’ work can be seen all over the city. Our mosaic program has reshaped the face of Jacmel as an artistic hub, and has inspired other artists to contribute. Even the logo for Jacmel now features a mosaic design, influenced by our work beautifying the streets of Jacmel. In 2014, UNESCO declared Jacmel a new member of its Creative Cities Network– something our students are proud to have helped make happen



Sakala stands for “Sant Kominote Altènatif Ak Lapè,” which translates from Haitian Creole into English as “The Community Center for Peaceful Alternatives.”  As a word, Sakala translates roughly to “approved by the community.”  There are over 250 children and youths currently benefitting from SAKALA’s programs in athletics, agronomy, and education.  We offer these programs in a safe environment to empower youth in the under served communities of Cite Soleil, and we are very proud that since 2004 we have never had a violent incident on the grounds.


The idea of SAKALA came from the situation of growing violence in Cite Soleil after the overthrow of President Jean-Bertrande Aristide in 2004.  Many rival armed groups from Cite Soleil’s 34 neighborhoods fought in continual violence, giving rise to the characterization of Cite Soleil as an outlaw zone.  This stigma created fear and mistrust, resulting in difficulty for even Non-Governmental Organization (NGOs) reaching the community and meeting people’s basic needs.


Over time, Cite Soleil became increasingly neglected by the Haitian government, resulting in a situation where parents could no longer care for their children.  These children often went on to lead criminal lives in order to survive.

SAKALA was founded to encourage the rival neighborhood groups of Cite Soleil to find a peaceful path to live together.  It sought to stop the ever-increase insecurity of the environment, and the killings due to police or UN operations attacking armed groups in the area. 


Sakala serves as Cite Soleil’s only youth community center, to develop children and young adults through athletics, agronomy, and education.  Founded as a Pax Christi peace building project, Sakala builds people of courage and character, to strengthen the families and communities of Cite Soleil.



SAKALA's Vision

Sakala works to the future where every child of Cite Soleil can join positive groups and programs, readily and freely available.  We see a future where each of these children chooses a peaceful alternative to armed groups and violence.  Sakala seeks to inspire the 150,000 children of Cite Soleil, in a way that one day a new Cite Soleil will inspire a new Haiti.



Since 2006, SOIL has been transforming wastes into resources in Haiti. Through the use of ecological sanitation, SOIL is working to create a revolutionary social business model for providing access to safe, dignified sanitation that produces rich, organic compost as a natural resource for Haiti’s badly-depleted soils, while also creating economic opportunities in some of the world’s most under-resourced communities.




The mission of Sustainable Organic Integrated Livelihoods (SOIL) is to promote dignity, health, and sustainable livelihoods through the transformation of wastes into resources. We achieve this through developing social business models around ecological sanitation (EcoSan), a process in which nutrients from human wastes return to the soil rather than polluting fresh water resources.




  • Safe, dignified, sustainable sanitation that is accessible to all Haitians – and all those living in impoverished communities around the world

  • An environment that is restored to its life-giving potential

  • People that are empowered to transform wastes into productive resources for our world.




SOIL is driven by a philosophy called Liberation Ecology. Influenced by both the liberation theology movement and ecological theory, Liberation Ecology recognizes that the most threatened and marginalized human beings will generally be found living in similarly threatened ecosystems. SOIL seeks to empower the marginalized and oppressed, equipping them to restore their environments by transforming dangerous pollutants into valuable resources. (Read more about Liberation Ecology here.)

SOIL puts this philosophy to action through livelihood creation in the sanitation sector. Our social business models follow the EcoSan cycle, creating jobs along the way that ensure our impact is truly lasting. From the construction of EkoLakay and EkoMobil toilets, to selling compost, to harvesting more crops, we are creating new value chains that are far-reaching and supportive of life’s most crucial daily necessities.





We work to improve the quality of life for the Haitian people, particularly children, through education, nutrition, and healthcare.



We work to improve the quality of life for the Haitian people, particularly children.

Hope for Haiti’s holistic approach is a model that connects, heals, and empowers rural communities on the road to sustainable, long-term development. Our community-based model works to find local and innovative solutions to problems derived by poverty through  the following five key areas of development:

  1. Education

  2. Nutrition & Healthcare

  3. Clean Water

  4. Infrastructure

  5. Economy

OUR ACCOMPLISHMENTS: Distributed over $100,000,000 in cash and in-kind donations for Program Support

Thanks to all of our partners, Hope for Haiti has been able to show real success and geometric progress in poverty reduction through our focus on building sustainable communities.



To harness the universal power of music to empower, educate, and uplift Haitiʼs most vulnerable youth.



Konbit Mizik Corp. is a NYS 501(c)3 non-profit corporation (EIN # 45-2704968) based in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Originally conceived as a project in the wake of the 2010 earthquake to provide financial relief and joy to Haiti’s talented musical youth, producer & keyboardist Ian Evans teamed up with filmmaker Nick Cannell and they began to seek, record, and film artists in some of the most neglected parts of Port-au-Prince.


With a common love for music and strong community support, Konbit Mizik's name and recognition grew throughout the streets of Haiti. In 2011, we incorporated and expanded the mission of Konbit Mizik to truly leverage the power of music as a vehicle for social transformation. In August 2013, we received tax-exempt status from the IRS.


  1. To provide free production, video, and career management services to local, underground musical artists in Haiti Nutrition & Healthcare

  2. In Development] We are developing a platform to support teachers and classrooms in need of crucial supplies for their students, bought and delivered locally in Haiti.

  3. 3) to mobilize communities throughout Haiti with collective action to address local problems and uplift those least fortunate

Konbit Mizik requires that over 75% of our budget goes directly to program services. All funds expended are reviewed, categorized, and authorized by the multilingual staff of WND Accounting, Inc. to assure complete transparency to our donors. 

Thanks to all of our partners, Hope for Haiti has been able to show real success and geometric progress in poverty reduction through our focus on building sustainable communities.



In 2018, Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) continued to provide a range of specialist medical services in Haiti, from treatment for victims of sexual violence to advanced surgery and trauma care.

Our teams in the capital, Port-au-Prince, and the southwest are filling critical gaps in health services and helping to boost the capacity of the local health system.


Trauma care

Nap Kenbe hospital, located in the Port-au-Prince neighborhood of Tabarre, provides specialist surgical care for victims of trauma. In 2018, our team admitted 1,367 patients and performed 3,238 major surgical procedures. As planned, the number of admissions was stabilized in 2018 in order to prepare for our withdrawal by June 2019. In December, we started discussions with the Ministry of Health regarding the handover of our activities to the Haitian authorities.

Mother and child care

In 2011, we started running the Centre de Référence des Urgences Obstétricales, a 176-bed hospital in Port-au-Prince for women with obstetric complications and newborns requiring specialist treatment. It closed in July, after offering care to a total of approximately 120,000 women and assisting 37,000 births. We gradually decreased admissions leading up to our departure, while urging the Ministry of Health to fulfil its responsibilities towards women with pregnancy complications.

Burns treatment

MSF’s 40-bed Drouillard hospital, near the Cité Soleil slum, is the only facility in Port-au-Prince where specialized care is available for patients with severe burns, a widespread problem linked to poor housing conditions. More than a quarter of our patients are children under five, and 90 percent come straight to us without going to a non-specialist facility first. Services include surgery, wound dressing, physiotherapy, and mental health support. In 2018, we completed the construction of a new hospital, with better facilities that will improve infection control, a major issue in burns treatment. We also started running training sessions on burns treatment for medical personnel in other Haitian health facilities.

Victims of sexual and gender-based violence

Sexual violence is an under-reported medical emergency and care for victims in Haiti remains inadequate. In Pran Men’m clinic, in Port-au-Prince’s Delmas 33 neighborhood, we offer emergency care to victims of sexual and gender-based violence. We treated 1,063 patients in 2018.  

Emergency care in Martissant 

In Martissant, the MSF emergency and stabilization center provided first-line emergency care to 27,794 sick and injured people in 2018. Some were admitted for observation for a few days, but the majority were referred to more specialist facilities after stabilization.

Primary health care in Sud department

In the southwest, we support the Ministry of Health in the delivery of primary health care, focusing on mother and child health care and water-borne diseases. We have worked in Port-à-Piment since October 2016, and in 2018 rehabilitated and started supporting two more health centers, in Côteaux and Chardonnières. In Port-à-Piment alone, our teams conducted more than 25,500 outpatient consultations, treated 2,183 emergency patients and assisted 624 births during the year, as well as running community health promotion and water and sanitation activities in the surrounding areas in order to prevent cholera outbreaks in this zone.

Who we are


An independent, global movement providing medical aid where it’s needed most




Within weeks of its initial and immediate response phase following the disastrous effects, Hurricane Matthew left in Haiti, SOW A SEED has surpassed its $50,000 goal thanks to your fundraisers.

Now, SOW A SEED has amped up its goal to raise $150,000 so that together, we may continue assessing orphanages and centers for children and supply aid in four areas: food and supplies; clean water solutions; logistical support; and shelter and housing solutions. 

Your continued involvement is critical to our efforts!


Whether it's sending relief volunteers to purchase immediate supplies, distribute kits, assist medical professionals, or covering transportation in general, your funds will expedite our means to reach those hard-to-get-to areas where we are needed the most.


The $15 kit feeds 1 person for up to 6 days. The $25 kit feeds 4 people for up to 7 days. The $35 kit feeds 4 people for up to 10 days.


Potable water and jugs are sourced and purchased locally in Haiti and provided to those with no access to clean drinking water.


Your funds will enable post-disaster recovery shelter solutions with permanent housing conversion options.




Volunteerism for Development in Haiti (VDH) is the realization of a cherished dream that Arnoux Descardes from a young age. Founded February 16, 1988, the Haitian organization aims fulfillment, youth personal development and strengthening of their intrinsic abilities. Proceeding through education, VDH, in close interaction with communities, helping youth to become critical citizens, active and responsible.


After 27 years of experience, the VDH has trained over one hundred thousand (100,000) young per year from the VDH has continued to grow and be an excellent reputation through his work with the Haitian Youth. He gained the place of choice because of its ability to mobilize and youth training, its presence through a currently constituted network of 22 homes Youth in the ten (10) Geographical Department of the country, development networking youth Associations at national level, by promoting cultural activities and advocacy with governments to support youth by the authorities concerned and also through volunteering, within the VDH, has allowed provide a space for communication and community participation for young people.


The work of the VDH is to facilitate the socioeconomic integration of young people, to work for Citizen Participation and Community by promoting the development of these.

It directs its daily efforts to the youth sides in every house, every neighborhood, every community and in every house of young, to get to improve basic health services, support for socio-economic integration by strengthening the integral knowledge of youth .



CORE (Community Organized Relief Effort)


CORE founder, Sean Penn, had mobilized a powerful network of doctors, emergency workers, and government officials to take immediate action. We continue to work in Haiti with a team of 150+ Haitian employees working to rebuild and re-imagine communities every day.

Our life-saving programs revolve around building healthier and safer neighborhoods to mitigate the scale of devastation caused by disaster. We see it time and time again, when a crisis strikes it’s the marginalized, vulnerable communities that suffer most—wherever they might be. Whether it’s the Lower Ninth Ward in New Orleans, the underserved neighborhoods of Houston, or the informal settlements of Port-au-Prince or San Juan, low income communities are more likely to suffer in a natural disaster, and are too often left to fend for themselves in recovery.


Unwilling to ignore this harsh truth of inequality,

we developed a holistic approach that focuses on the power of being both reactive and proactive: disaster relief and preparedness, youth development and education, infrastructure and neighborhood planning, women’s entrepreneurship, reforestation and climate resilience, and community health. Together with our partners, we have scaled a one-of-a-kind, systematic approach that empowers and enables the ability to act before and beyond a disaster. Our experience in Haiti has taught us that disaster relief and recovery requires a willingness to go where others do not, and the ability to identify and solve the deeper issues that amplify the devastation facing affected communities.

Our Programs

CORE responds to needs on the ground as they evolve, while simultaneously working to address the root of disaster. Focusing on holistic sustainable solutions, we build systems that better prepare communities for crisis and prevent the effects of devastation on the most vulnerable populations.




Since 1978, Save the Children’s teams have been working in Haiti, providing a healthy start, the opportunity to learn and protection from harm – every day and in times of crisis. In the country’s darkest hours after the devastating earthquake, our emergency responders were on the ground – saving lives, feeding families and keeping children safe. We are proud of what we have accomplished and extend our thanks to every donor who has supported this work.

  • In 2010, Haiti suffered a 7.3 magnitude earthquake – a catastrophe that took more than 230,000 lives, destroyed 400,000 homes and damaged 5,000 schools.  Then, in 2016, Hurricane Matthew caused 546 deaths, displaced 175,500 people and left 1.4 million Haitians in need of humanitarian assistance. Save the Children was there – and is still helping with the recovery efforts – thanks to supporters like you.

Backed by the generosity of our donors, our caring staff and partners have reached over 1 million Haitian children and adults through 2010 earthquake relief and recovery programs. We have sheltered families; provided access to lifesaving health and water and sanitary services; have helped protect children from exploitation; and have helped re-open schools and make them better able to withstand disasters

Transforming Lives and Futures

All across the globe, children are dying from preventable causes, missing out on education due to poverty or gender, suffering from violence, exploitation and neglect, and are vulnerable in times of crisis. In every corner of the world, children need a strong voice to stand up for them, work on their behalf and make their lives better.

Save the Children is the voice for vulnerable children. We’re on the ground in 120 countries, working to reach every last child through international programs that focus on health, education, protection and disaster relief. Together, we’re changing children’s lives and the future we all share.

You believe, as we do, that every child deserves a future. Every last child.


We work in the greater area of Pignon, located on the north side of the Central Plateau of Haiti, a rural area with a tropical climate and rugged beauty. Many in Pignon are farmers, growing mainly sugar cane and conga beans. Also, many live below the poverty line in mud and stick houses.

Our Vision

Many Hands envisions a world where people transform together, through the presence of Jesus Christ, to be called people, living with purpose, unleashing God-given talents and resources to bring Good News in a broken world.

Our Values

We are image-bearers of God.
We believe that all have a God-given identity and all have a purpose in God’s plan. All are called to serve their purpose, not have the purpose serve them. In relationship, we will help people understand their true calling and stand by them as they unleash their God-given talents to bring the Good News within their circles of influence.


We are the sent people of God.

Just as God sent his son Jesus and Jesus sent the Holy Spirit, we are to be the sent people of God, bringing the Good News to people wherever we are called. Jesus is waiting for us when we get outside of ourselves in faith and will meet us to help us fulfill our purpose.

We believe in saved wholes, not just saved souls.
Jesus didn’t come to be an insurance policy after one dies. He came to bring life and life to the full. We are called to fulfill Jesus’s mission in Luke 4:18-19 to proclaim the Good News, to physically restore that which is broken, and to release people from oppression spiritually, relationally, and economically from that which binds.

We are better together.

As it states in Romans 12:3, we are all broken and in need of a savior, we are just broken in different ways. As we enter into each other’s poverty with our riches, we are all transformed. Through this process, our image of God gets bigger, as it should, as God has a global heart for His people.

We go an inch wide, mile deep.
We believe in focused impact, not random activity. Breaking the chains of generational poverty, both physical and spiritual, is incredibly complicated. To work in this environment, we break it down into focused building blocks that stack on each other, moving towards a common goal. One person, one family, one community, one region, one country, one world.

We work in integrity to create sustainability.
We seek systematic God-sustaining change to fulfill Jesus Christ’s kingdom purposes. We strive to honor God in a fiscally responsible way, making every effort to create transparency in our organization’s doings. We acknowledge and live in the tension of short-term giving while seeking long-term God-sustaining change. God is one of abundance and we will honor His generosity in the resources given to us.



Dr. Paul Farmer began visiting Haiti more than 30 years ago while still a student in medical school. During those early days, he logged long hours to provide free, basic health care out of a single local clinic. Zanmi Lasante, as Partners In Health is known in Haiti, grew from his efforts in that tiny hillside community.


PIH now helps deliver comprehensive, high-quality health care in some of the poorest, most remote regions of Haiti. A local staff of 5,300 doctors, nurses, and community health workers serve an area of 4.5 million people, and we do it all in partnership with the national Ministry of Health.


Today, PIH is the largest nonprofit health care provider in Haiti, and its work there has inspired millions.


Our Mission at PIH®

Our mission is to provide a preferential option for the poor in health care. By establishing long-term relationships with sister organizations based in settings of poverty, Partners In Health strives to achieve two overarching goals: to bring the benefits of modern medical science to those most in need of them and to serve as an antidote to despair.

We draw on the resources of the world’s leading medical and academic institutions and on the lived experience of the world’s poorest and sickest communities. At its root, our mission is both medical and moral. It is based on solidarity, rather than charity alone.

When our patients are ill and have no access to care, our team of health professionals, scholars, and activists will do whatever it takes to make them well—just as we would do if a member of our own families or we ourselves were ill.



Our Mission

To provide life-saving needs of a daily meal, clean water, healthcare, clothing, educational assistance, and vocational training for children and young adults living in Mirebalais, Haiti that will prepare them for responsible lives in their community after graduating from high school.


The Haiti Micah Project is a Christian organization committed to addressing the needs of over 500 impoverished and uneducated children in Haiti. It began in response to the challenge of street children and families at risk living in Mirebalais, Haiti, a city located in the Central Plateau.  On 2005 city leaders requested help from the Rev. Joseph Constant, a Haitian American Episcopal priest, living in Alexandria. Virginia.  The HMP nonprofit was established and incorporated in the Commonwealth of Virginia and in Haiti. It is tax exempt under section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code and is not under the auspices of any church, denomination, or government affiliation.


Mirebalais (Meer-bah’-lay), founded in 1703, is a town in the Central Region of Haiti, 25 miles as the crow flies from Port-au-Prince. The drive takes about 1 ½ hours, to drive up Goat Mountain and reach the town. There are approximately 9,000 inhabitants and is surrounded by dozens of smaller communities within a five mile radius. The town features a busy town square surrounded by St. Louis Catholic Church, the Mirage Hotel, and small motorcycles that are a primary mode of transportation for many. In May 2013, Partners in Health built the world’s largest solar powered University Hospital of Mirebalais.




We are a diverse group of individuals from many walks of life who work together toward economic justice, democracy and alternative sustainable development in Haiti.



The Lambi Fund of Haiti is a 501(c)(3), tax exempt not for profit organization.


Founded jointly in 1994 by Haitians and Americans, the Lambi Fund of Haiti is a unique grassroots organization whose mission is to assist the popular, democratic movement in Haiti. Its goal is to help strengthen civil society in Haiti as a necessary foundation for democracy and development.

Program Areas

The Lambi Fund focuses its funding in five main project areas:


  • Sustainable Development — Sustainable agricultural projects help increase food security and income for peasant families. Many of these projects benefit women, who bear more of the burden in the agricultural economy.

  • Community Micro-credit — Members of a community organization band together to form collective micro-enterprise funds to provide one another with much needed capital to start self-sustaining community projects.

  • Animal Husbandry — In rural Haiti, wealth is measured in pigs and goats. For years, as conditions worsened in Haiti, the number of pigs and goats dwindled. Thanks to the self-sufficient projects run by grassroots groups, pig and goat breeding is again on the rise and contributing to the economic development of rural communities.

  • Environment — The conservation of Haiti’s waning natural resources is central to all Lambi Fund projects. Community cisterns and irrigation systems help communities secure safe and efficient water supplies while community reforestation projects curb deforestation – the most rapid in the Western Hemisphere.

  • Organizational and Leadership Training — Alongside our routine technical and management training programs, Lambi Fund provides organizational and leadership development training programs for peasant organizations and women’s associations.​

National Association of Haitian Professionals (NAHP)


In December 2008, a group of former classmates and friends from Essex County College in New Jersey assembled to discuss the need for a diverse and transformative professional organization that would help its members find synergy between career advancement in their chosen field, philanthropy and social entrepreneurship as a means to engage in Haiti’s ongoing rebuilding and development efforts. In April 2011, the organization was formally established as the National Association of Haitian Professionals (NAHP). The organization announced its name change to the National Alliance for the Advancement of Haitian Professionals (NAAHP) at the 4th Annual Conference in November 2015.

NAAHP core values:

1.Support NAAHP members with professional advancement opportunities to help them develop mutually beneficial partnerships and diversify their chosen field of study through mentoring programs, networking events, educational workshops and career placement services.

2.Empower students by providing competitive scholarships to students focused on strategies to promote civic engagement and economic empowerment for Haiti and its global diaspora.

3.Engage NAAHP members and stakeholders in Haiti’s ongoing social and economic development efforts by creating transformative partnerships that match passion, skills and expertise with demand through advocacy, catalytic philanthropy and social entrepreneurship opportunities.



HEAL Haiti intends to positively contribute to the health care delivery system by giving young adults the opportunity to become health care professionals. With access to education and support, young Haitians can eventually become driving forces in their communities.

We are a group of professionals dedicated to bring health education reform to Haiti.  Presently, on a national level, there is a shortage of health care professionals in Haiti.  This shortage has been detrimental to the lives of Haitian residents for many years and post- earthquake health care efforts mirror this concern.  Enormous change is needed to rebuild the country but most importantly to strengthen its health care delivery system.

HEAL Haiti intends to positively contribute to the health care delivery system by giving young adults the opportunity to become health care professionals.  With access to education and support, young Haitians can eventually become driving forces in their communities.


In the short term:

  • we are using Haiti-based volunteers and partners to perform interventions at health clinics in St. Marc, Ouanaminthe, Grand Saline and other Haitian cities.

  • we are raising awareness of health issues deeply affecting the community

  • we are performing Hurricane Matthew relief clinics in the stricken areas in the Sud department of Haiti


We plan to establish projects such as building a much needed accredited nursing school for young adults and, in the long run, we hope to impact Haiti nationally, providing free health education courses to young adul




House of Hope focuses on four core development programs. Each one enables us to effectively partner with locals to ensure our efforts are sustainable and offer dignity and hope to each individual in our community. 


House of Hope is a non-profit organization educating, empowering and equipping Haitians to build stronger communities and families through sustainable programs and orphan care.

This is our hope for Haiti.

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