Malnourished children don't cry, they aren't strong enough

The conflict in Syria has completely changed humanitarian ethics. At one time a cross on an ambulance meant that none would attack, but today we would immediately become a target. >>

MAGNA Coordinator Sophie Demay: Survivors of sexual violence need medical aid. That´s what we do.

Sophie Demay is MAGNA field coordinator in DR Congo. She is in charge of four medical projects in the country and the whole MAGNA team in field. She is devoted to children and mothers, with whom she starts new project. >>

South Sudan: Mobilisator „Diktor“ Dak helps to save children’s lives

„Diktor“ Dak Dap, 23 years mobilisator of MAGNA, has been living with his oncle in Mangatain until his displacement in December 2013. >>

Lubna and her daughter saved themselves from a sinking boat

Lubna and her family come from Damask. She studied English literature at a local university and was working at a telecommunication company until her daughter was born. >>

Nepal: We are teaching people how to help themselves.

The earthquake has profoundly changed life in remote communities of Nepal. Communities here are vitally important- in places with insufficient infrastructure it is the relations within the community and attention to fellowship that help people overcome their problems and obstacles. >>

Witness from the border

I am sitting next to an exhausted young women, we begin to talk. Her name is Sakta and her family comes from a Syrian city of Deralzor. Because of bombing attacks and war they fled the city three years ago. Sakta, her two and half year old son Kazi and only a four week old baby boy Fadi have been on the road for two weeks already. >>

MAGNA nurse Barbora and her first insights from Rozske

We had no idea what was waiting for us, at least I did not. It was my first mission, and while a short term one, I already know that not the last one. >>

Nepal: First impressions were sad and shocking, but not hopeless

A lot of people died and many were injured. In many parts more than 90% of dwellings were destroyed. In the area of Sindhupalchowk, where the MAGNA base of operations is located, 63,000 of the total 65,000 houses were destroyed. What do these numbers mean? >>

Nepal: New life in the village of Bhimtar

On Thursday MAGNA nurse helped to bring a baby girl into the world in a temporary constructed maternity hospital. The baby girl now has a name- Manisha, after our medical nurse who assisted her delivery. >>

Your help in Nepal is more than necessary

Martin Bandžák reports from Nepal: "So far, there are 20,000 individuals, companies and foundations who reacted to our appeal to help Nepal. We are here in Nepal thanks to you." >>

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