We are at prime stage of our activities.
It is expected there are 300 million children worldwide who are subjected to violence, exploitation and abuse. Over 143 million of these children are orphans: children from birth to 17 years old who have lost one or both parents. These are children subject to disease, child labor and child trafficking. Similarly in Afghanistan and Pakistan same situation is increasing tremendously in bigger amount day by day.
Since 2010, Alsadat Foundation and its humanitarian aid program called Orphan-care has been committed to making life better for orphans, vulnerable children and families. The needs can feel overwhelming at times, but behind every need there is a story – the face of a child or a family.
We are presently sustaining and helping 2000 deprived families in various part of Afghanistan such as; Mazar-e-Shrif, Ghazni, Kabul and Harat provinces in order to carry a enthralling further on changes. By God grace we run and subsidized 500 orphans in our two orphanage school in Afghanistan that results bright future among the younger generation and will bring a fundamental alteration, we anticipate to raise adequate funds to endow with accurate educational growth in the communities from the bases of education. Our goal is to enrich the less fortunate with a better education. Your participation, help and support towards this cause is greatly appreciated. All participants are welcome.
By Allah’s mercy and gratitude towards our accomplishment and backing, we are working to achieve our objective and to promise all people of the world that Alsadat Foundation is fully defined lend a hand for those families and children who need help.
Afghanistan’s recent history and 30 years of war has left the country among the poorest in the world but Alsadat-Foundation is increasingly requested to provide education response in emergencies and reconstruction settings after recent years. The organization is in the process of developing expertise in this field in order to provide prompt and relevant assistance. It will make avail books, religious teaching, practical tools, and specific training for education purposes.
Our objective is explicitly focuses on the rights of children in emergencies. It stresses the importance needs of education affected by conflict, natural calamities and instability and conducting education programs in ways that promote mutual understanding, peace and tolerance, and that help to prevent violence and conflict. Our organization for action calls for national education for all plans to include provision for education in manner of changing the social living. These education efforts are part of a social building project that has yet to create peace and justice. The security threat of the Taliban’s guerilla warfare is undiminished. The opium economy still flourishes. Foreign aid is distributed effectively and benefiting ordinary Afghans.
Relief Emergency (e.g food or campground):
Since 2002, frequent natural disasters and conflict have displaced populations and generated significant humanitarian needs throughout Afghanistan. Recurring natural disasters in Afghanistan, including drought, floods, landslides, earthquakes, and avalanches, affect an average of 400,000 Afghans each year. In recent years, drought has been the most frequent natural disaster in Afghanistan; since 2000, the country has experienced eight droughts that have resulted in diminished agricultural production. As of December 2011, it is estimated that more than 480,000 people, out of a total population of approximately 24.9 million, were internally displaced as a result of conflict and natural disasters in Afghanistan. The number of internally displaced people in Afghanistan is at its highest point since 2002.
Winter Emergency Afghanistan’s most severe winter in the last 15 years -characterized by above-average snowfall and sustained subfreezing temperatures particularly in the country’s northern and central regions resulted in numerous humanitarian emergencies during February and March by Alsadat Foundation. Our humanitarian aid through, implementing responded to extreme cold in areas of northern and central Afghanistan, outbreaks of acute respiratory illness and pneumonia in central highlighted regions of Afghanistan by emergency help In addition; to assisting in search conducting humanitarian assessments, we provided emergency relief supplies, including shelter, blankets, and clothing, to thousands of affected people during the winter season. Among all we installed many small schooling camps in order to brightened the future of younger generation and as well give them education supplies to prove our work.
Women:Afghanistan is extensively known its rich history, traditions, literature and arts as well as its magnificent scenery. It is also widely known that large numbers of Afghans die, or live wretched lives, because violence is an everyday truth of life. Such violence is not openly condoned but neither is it challenged nor condemned by society at large or by state institutions. It is primarily human rights activists that make an issue of violence including, in particular, its impact on, and ramifications for, women and girls in Afghanistan. It is also left to a handful of stakeholders to challenge the way in which a culture of impunity, and the cycle of violence it generates, undermines democratization, the establishment of the rule of law and other efforts geared to building an environment conducive to respect for human rights.
The contemporary situation of Afghan women is shaped by harmful traditional practices, many of which precede Islam. Such practices and related perspectives contradict the fundamental tenets of Islam but have served to suppress women, restrict their movements outside the home, leave them vulnerable in the face of violence, and violate their basic human rights. Decades of armed conflict, coupled with political turmoil, widespread impunity, and limited access to formal, effective, or credible justice systems, have been devastating for Afghans, women and men. Insecurity, coupled with fears for personal safety, have been hugely detrimental, and hindered efforts geared to undoing deeply engrained discrimination that marginalize women and inhibit their participation in the public life of the country. Undoubtedly, some progress had been made by Alsadat-Foundation in advancing the rights of all Afghans including those of women.
Clean drinking water:
Afghanistan has a population of 22 million people, 70% of which is undernourished and one in four children die before the age of five. Only 13% of people have access to improved water sources and the situation has worsened due to inadequate rainfall over the last two years causing the government to declare 12 districts drought-affected. Some provinces are particularly badly affected, currently experiencing the worst droughts since 1991. The drought and the recent conflict have played significant parts in damaging shallow wells and the traditional ‘karez’ (underground water sources). Local people do not have access to much water at all let alone safe drinking water. What’s more here, we built many water pump stations in the country regions that could supply them water in order to fulfill their needs.