War, floods, earthquakes, drought, famine and diseases claim millions of lives worldwide every year. Find out about all of our current appeals, and donate today.
Explore our projects across different sectors. From innovative farming, to schools and education projects, to sustainable water solutions suited to each community. All our projects, explained in full.
There are a number of ways you can get involved with the rewarding work Human Appeal carry out. Whether taking on an exhilarating challenge, attending our events, raising funds to support our projects worldwide or volunteering, we have something for everyone! Become a part of the Human Appeal family and help bring about positive change to some of the most vulnerable people worldwide.
What we do
Explore the work we do, the regions we work in and our ongoing projects.
Human Appeal is a non-profit organisation working across the globe to strengthen humanity’s fight against poverty, social injustice and natural disaster. Through the provision of immediate relief and the establishment of self-sustaining development programmes, we aim to invest in real, effective solutions.
Water & Sanitation
Help to provide communities with life-saving access to clean and safe water.
97% of water in Gaza is undrinkable and contaminated. Give £1,500 and provide 100 people with access to a desalination plant, providing water for years to come.
Donate £800 and give the gift of a water well, providing clean water to drought-affected families so they no longer go thirsty.
Transform and protect a whole village for years to come. Provide a deep water well for £860 in Bangladesh, and reap the ongoing reward for this Sadaqah Jariyah.
97 percent of Gaza’s water supply is contaminated by seawater, sewage and chemicals. Restore life and transform communities by giving them sustainable access to clean water for years to come.
Donate and help us to provide clean water trucking to families whose homes were destroyed, and also support our desalination plant, providing safe drinking water to up to 60,000 people for 15 years.