UDAY -Fighting Diabetes in India
Project HOPE, in partnership with Eli Lilly and Company, is conducting a five-year program in the states of Andhra Pradesh and Haryana with the Public Health Foundation of India and Population Services International called Project UDAY (Uday means "dawn" or "sunrise" in Hindi). The UDAY program is training a variety of health care providers and community health workers in cost-effective methods to prevent and manage diabetes and hypertension.
Make HOPE Happen
For over 50 years Project HOPE has been making HOPE happen, delivering lifesaving medicine and medical supplies, health education and training to poverty zones around the world. Right now, Project HOPE is preventing disease…promoting wellness…saving lives…one child, one family at a time. You can make HOPE happen too.
Project HOPE’s Impact in Nepal
Project HOPE was on the ground in Nepal immediately following the first earthquake. Medical volunteers provided care and shipments of medicines and supplies helped heal the wounded.
Our staff around the globe, from Honduras to Tajikistan, to Indonesia and the U.S. give you a glimpse of the HOPE and Health you bring to people around the world!
HOPE Volunteer in Nepal Appeals for Help
HOPE volunteer nurse, Sama Shrestha is volunteering in Nepal to help earthquake victims. Born in Kathmandu, this is Sama’s second trip to Nepal as a HOPE volunteer. Currently a nurse at the Virginia Hospital Center in Arlington, VA., Sama immediately volunteered to return to Kathmandu with HOPE in order to help those in need.
Medtronic Fellows Named 2014 Global Corporate Volunteer of the Year
Five Medtronic Philanthropy Global Innovation Fellows were named as project HOPE's 2014 Global Corporate Volunteer of the year for their work in Quang Tri Province, Vietnam to conducting a health care assessment.
Grace Deveney Project HOPE 2014 Volunteer of the Year
During National Volunteer Week 2015, we are proud to announce that Grace Deveney has been named the 2014 Project HOPE Volunteer of the Year.
Donated Medicines Saving Lives
Colin Credle, Project HOPE's Regional Logistics and Humanitarian Assistance Manager talks about HOPE's lifesaving medicine donation program.
HOPE Centre Gives Health and HOPE to Community
Ntombi Khambule, Project HOPE's Clinic Manager in South Africa, tells the story of a man whose health outcome was changed by the services now available at the HOPE Centre.
Health Worker Spotlight: Reaching Mothers and Babies in Sierra Leone
Banneh Daramy, a Project HOPE newborn consultant, dedicates her energy and expertise to improving health for fellow Sierra Leoneans — saving lives in a country with some of the world’s highest maternal and infant mortality rates.
Mother to Mother: Village Care Groups Save Lives in Sierra Leone
The maternal mortality rate is higher in Sierra Leone than anywhere else in the world: One in 17 women won’t survive pregnancy or delivery. The majority of these deaths are a result of preventable causes, exposing a critical lack of information and skilled care. The fact that most of these deaths could have been avoided is a tragedy, but it also means that all hope isn’t lost — that there’s work that can be done to save lives in the future.