Rosa used to walk a long way down the hill each day for water – no simple task with a baby and toddler in tow.
When Star was just 14, her mother passed away. She and her siblings were left alone on the streets of Zimbabwe.
We began the year with plans which have been radically changed. At the same time, new opportunities have opened up that we did not anticipate.
COVID-19 has spread to every continent with cases rising daily in Africa, the Americas and Europe. Zimbabwe has not been spared, with cases growing
To be empathetic is to take a deliberate risk, to walk in their shoes, to stand out and to experience the life of the other.
When you take part in Safe Water September, you are helping give safe water to people who desperately need it in Vanuatu and Zimbabwe.
Amon, from the Navuti Community who evacuated Ambae after the eruption, sits in the community building constructed in their new home on Santo.
The Board of Christian Mercy International (CMI) in South Sudan recently appointed a COVID-19 Response Team in the State of Aweil.
Our lives have a new rhythm. The nature of the rhythm depends a lot on where we live. For some, lockdown is the current norm.
Yabru Jerry, MECOC Director, reported recently that the Gandep Bible Training Centre and the Yamen Bible School are doing well, despite COVID.
One of the best things about Safe Water September is the opportunity to stand in solidarity with people in rural Zimbabwe and Vanuatu.
Wadjak Community Leader, Dena Gower, walks down to the banks of the Derbarl Yerrigan in WA. This is the land where her ancestors lived.