The civil war led to the collapse of the primary and secondary health service in Somalia. In Central Somalia this health service has never been replaced. The Somali capital and all other districts and their satellite villages which have a population of around 12 Million still do not have access to health care after 25 years. The incidence of maternal mortality in childbirth, child mortality and dehydration and malnutrition and other infectious diseases remain high because of the lack of a central health care service. Every year many people die of water borne diseases and tuberculosis and 95% of births are still attended by unskilled midwives. Malnutrition among lactating women also contributes to low levels of breastfeeding, which in turn impacts on the immune systems of children. Anemia, intestinal parasites, acute watery diarrhea, measles, whooping cough and neonatal health problems are the main threats to health in Somalia.

Our Development Focus areas included; Accessible education for all,Building and refurbishing Hospitals and Clinics,Distribution of medical Equipment supplies and Equipping Mobile Clinics in Somalia