Our Impact

After the spread of Covid-19 which resulted in a worldwide pandemic in 2020, Hope Donors developed an action plan with a focus on 4 global issues of poverty, animals, climate, and emergency crisis. The main goals of these plans are providing food and clean water to rural and poverty-ridden areas, take climate actions by providing energy using renewable resources and planting trees, protect animals by feeding and sheltering, and realizing our motto of first in, last out in emergencies.

At Hope Donors, our priority is to have a strong presence in under-developed countries and have transparency in donation spending. To achieve our goals, in addition to our team, we have many volunteers in different countries.


We started our journey in Africa. In South Africa, in addition, to provide food to the homeless, we completed 10 clean water projects which resulted in access to clean water to 20,000 people.  Also, to support stray animals, we performed developed and implemented a street animal rescue plan in Johannesburg, which resulted in saving more than 2000 animals.

Mozambique is one of the poorest countries in Africa, and most of its populations live in rural areas with limited access to food and clean water. We were able to provide food, clean water, and children’s supplements to 10 villages.

In Malawi, we provided educational aid and stationery for children and provided support to female farmers in 5 villages.

In Zambia, where 15% of the population has AIDS, we were able to provide food and medicine packages for people, help educational meetings and distribute condoms in rural areas to help prevent AIDS.

In Tanzania, where almost 70 percent of children aged 14–17 years are not enrolled in secondary education, we were able to provide educational aid and stationery for children in rural areas.

In Rwanda, where about 39% of the population is below the poverty line, we provided educational aid and stationery for kids.

In Kenya, we have completed projects to make 5 villages self-sufficient in food and access to clean water. In addition, we provided 7,000 families with basic medical needs.

In Ethiopia, where 33% of the population lives in poverty, we provided food and supplements for malnourished children.

In Nigeria, where access to clean water remains a challenge, we were able to give 50,000 people sustainable access to clean water and sanitation facilities by constructing water wells and water pipes. In addition, we sent 10,000 malaria test kits to help fight malaria.

In Benin, where only 42% of the population are literate, we aim to empower schools and children’s education. Therefore, we have sent educational aid and stationery for students.

In the Ivory Coast, where 59% of the population lives in poverty, our focus is to provide help for newborn babies. As a result, we have sent packages of food and medical supplement to childre


Afghanistan crisis is not limited to conflict, as it faces economic, humanitarian, and shortage of food crisis as well. Currently, many Afghans have fled their homes due to the Taliban take over and are living in a bad condition. We have considered the Afghanistan crisis an emergency and are actively sending food and water to the Afghan people. In addition, we are providing shelter, food, and clean water to Afghan refugees leaving their homes and country. We continue to provide food, clean water, and shelter to Afghan refugees until this crisis is over.

India is facing the Covid-19 crisis and we are considering it an emergency crisis. Therefore, we are providing Covid-19 test kits, masks, medical and sanitary supplies for about 60,000 people in 10 provinces. We continue to provide help in India until the Covid-19 crisis is over.  

In Sri Lanka, where about 25% of the population lives below the poverty line, we aim to provide educational support for children. As a result, we were able to provide 20,000 educational aid and stationery for children.