Celebrate Giving Tuesday November 27th, 2018. A Global Day of Gratitude and Giving Back

Help us reach our goal of $4,200
to fill Noeleen’s suitcase with medicine for one month

What will you give on Giving Tuesday?

Noeleen Loughran gave away everything she owned so she could move to Africa and minister to suffering souls.

Every day the missionary nurse undertakes a one-hour journey to serve nearly 300,000 people in Bidi Bidi, the world’s largest refugee camp. As she makes her rounds throughout the camp, Noeleen is seen carrying her suitcase that is filled with medicine, which can treat up to 400 refugees who are in desperate need of aid.

But with so many ill, Noeleen simply cannot attend to them all without your help. Medicines are also extremely difficult to find, and most of the refugees cannot afford them or are too sick to look for medicines. Noeleen is ready to serve, but she needs you.

Today, on Giving Tuesday, we ask that you join us on this global day of giving back and help us bring about real change in the world’s largest refugee camp.

Please support our Giving Tuesday goal of raising $4,200 in 24 hours and help us keep Noeleen’s suitcase full of medicine for an entire month.

Your donation of:

  • $140 will provide enough medicine to treat 400 refugees for one day
  • $560 will provide enough medicine to treat 1,600 refugees for four days
  • $980 will provide enough medicine to treat 2,800 refugees for one week
  • $4,200 will provide enough medicine to treat 12,000 refugees for one month

“The refugees pray each Sunday for all the people who support them through donations and help them stay alive. They also ask for those who donate not to forget them,” says Noeleen.

Today, your donation has the power to…

Make a difference.
Give the gift of hope.
Save someone’s life.

Please send your Giving Tuesday gifts and help keep Noeleen’s suitcase full of medicine. Every donation counts!

Neil A. Corkery


Neil A. Corkery President

Surviving Leprosy
Bringing Healing to the Forsaken

Lepers become homeless, destitute, and eventually starve. Without treatment, their disease progresses until they grow too weak or disabled to help themselves. They slowly die from exposure, starvation, illness, or attacks by wild animals.