Good health is the most important aspect of our lives and it is one of the best rewards that Allah has given us in this Dunnya. As you know that Yemen is one of the poorest countries, the shortage of medication has made it very difficult for the poor in Yemen to survive from lots of illnesses.
Yemen is in need of urgent health support
With a population of less than 28 million, it’s a catastrophic fact to know that over 15 million Yemenis lack access to basic health. This stat comes as no real surprise as only 45% of the health facilities are functioning. The roads to the cities for the villages are unsafe and very far for citizens to reach hospitals in time to get treatment. Illnesses that may be relatively easy to treat in more developed countries are a lot harder to manage in Yemen, and was exposed by the worst cholera outbreak in history, that hit in 2017, leaving over 1 million cases reported.
Yemen Kidney Dialysis Appeal
Kidney failure remains a serious cause of mortality in Yemen. The lives of thousands of kidney failure patients are in danger as kidney treatment centers in war-ravaged Yemen close or struggle to function.
Patients with kidney failure are dependent on machines to clean their blood and most of them generally don’t have the physical strength or money to travel for treatment.
Help us save lives of thousands of Yemeni patients.
Our aim is to provide health care assistance to the needy
As part of its humanitarian efforts, SABA Relief provides both financial and in-kind assistance for patients that are hospitalised in different regions of Yemen. We provide needy patients with financial assistance to continue with a treatment that they otherwise could not afford. Our aim is to help as many patients as possible but we urgently need your ongoing financial support to cover the costs of their medication.
When there is a crisis in Yemen, SABA Relief provides humanitarian aid that often includes emergency health care.
As Yemen is now currently the worlds worst humanitarian crisis and is on course to be the worst since World War 2, as the signs of violence and poverty show no signs of slowing down. Nearly 16.4 million people.