Rosemarie Arante, 48, is a farmer who’s house and crops were destroyed when her community was decimated by Typhon Yolanda. She lost everything and has since rebuilt with the help of CARE and the aGAP project. Today she is a story off success, as a small business owner selling seeds, a diversified farm for more stable income and systems that allow better access to market.

Rosemarie lost everything when Typhoon Haiyan hit the Philippines in 2013. Since then (and with a little hlep from CARE!), she has rebuilt her life, earning enough money to send her children to school and is now hopeful for the future.

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Village close to Funhalouro district, in the southeast of Mozambique. CARE is distributing drought-resistant seeds, which include sorghum, cowpea, ground nuts, pineapple seedlings, maize and millet, including tools such as a hoe, an axe and a machete to more than 47,000 small scale farmers.

Every day, farmers in Mozambique—many of them women—are faced with the challenges of the country´s extreme weather. With a bit of rain and some drought resistant seeds and tools from CARE, people are better able to cope with the extreme climate.

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CARE innovations of the past decade

Is innovation more than just a buzz word? We think so! Here are just some of the ways CARE and our partners have worked to integrate smart, culturally savvy solutions for the problems that affect communities all over the world:

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Amaal’s only wish was to return to school in Yemen, 2019

Five photographers have shared their favourite images from the work they saw CARE implementing this year. They are all beautiful, compelling, and capture both the challenges of life in the developing world, and the joy experienced when things improve–thanks to you.

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