Yemen’s Water Crisis
The destruction of Yemen’s water and sanitation infrastructure has created one of the worst health epidemics the country has ever experienced. It is estimated that approximately 19.3 million Yemenis do not have access to clean drinking water and sanitation. Out of desperation, many families resort to drinking harmful water that is not fit for consumption. This has led to a widespread Cholera outbreak, with children being the worst affected. GRF is working on the ground in Yemen to provide safe drinking water to families and communities. We provide water tanks to families and to the public, which are refilled every month with safe water to drink. There are many communities still living without any supply of water. These tanks will provide a lifeline to many people having to take desperate measures to survive.
The ongoing civil war in Yemen has destroyed the water and sanitation infrastructure, leaving millions of people without any supply of water. In a desperate bid to stay alive many have been forced to drink dangerously contaminated water that is not fit for human consumption.
We provide and install large water tanks in poor neighbourhoods which are refilled daily with safe water. Not just that, we also provide water storage tanks for family homes and refill them on a weekly basis to ensure that the family has access to clean drinking water every day.
Donate a Water Tank Today
GRF’s responsive team is on the ground in the worst affected cities, providing safe water solutions for those most vulnerable.
Since 2013 we’ve delivered pure, clean drinking water to over 600,000 people, and we won’t stop until we eradicate water poverty once and for all! By donating a family tank, public tank or water well, you can help us in our mission to save one of the world’s most oppressed nations.
Your donations could help improve young infants’ health and well-being and other vulnerable groups that would otherwise suffer the consequences of drinking contaminated water.
Donate today to help us take another concrete step towards ending water poverty.