CARE works with individuals and communities in more than 90 countries around the world.

The best part of our work is sharing the stories of the people we serve – whether directly from them or via our staff in the field, through words, photos, videos, and more. These stories represent why we do the work that we do and they inspire us each and every day.

CARE asked colleagues and women and girls affected by the earthquake in Nepal what the greatest needs are.
“We were planning to send her to school this year, but we won’t be able to do that. Her father works in a cement warehouse. He is the only person in our family who earns income. During the earthquake, stacks of cement fell on his legs and now he is in the hospital."
“I’m so afraid to deliver my baby. We lost everything. I have no clothes for him and our food resources are running out,” said Mingwa.
On April 25, the idyllic village of Paslang nestled among Nepal’s high mountain ranges was almost completely destroyed as a result of the earthquake that rocked Nepal.
Nepal was rocked by an 8.0 magnitude earthquake that killed over 8,500 people and destroyed thousands of homes in 1934. 80 years later, Kaman is reliving the nightmare for a second time.
Seventeen year-old Aziza lived in the Central African Republic’s capital Bangui with her parents, sisters and brothers. Her entire family was killed as a result of the conflict in her country and she fled to neighbouring Chad, along with roughly 97,000 of her fellow citizens. Despite living as a refugee in Chad, Aziza still has hopes and dreams for a bright future.
"I want to fight against child marriage; I want to learn as much as possible and excel in school and become a journalist."
For Mama Adey, it was too painful seeing women and girls suffer and she wished that something urgent be done.
Yvette and her neighbours in Port-au-Prince’s Carrefour district have built a great deal since the earthquake five years ago. But what she’s most proud of isn’t bricks and mortar. It’s unity.