There are over 143 million orphans and the majority of them are all alone in the world. GiveLight seeks to create durable orphanages and provide orphan care in response to natural disasters and extreme condition, like poverty and war. Since inception, GiveLight has launched operations in 10 countries supporting 800+ orphans.
We believe that there is light in every human heart. Many supporters have come up with their own ideas to help generate awareness and funds for our cause. Manifest your own light in a way that brings joy and satisfaction to your heart - you too can be a GiveLighter.
Your contribution will enable us to provide the best education, a loving family and a place where children can grow with a strong sense of identity and belonging. Even a little bit goes a long way: $50 pays for a month of school, $100 provides a special dinner for the entire home, $360 sponsors a child's meal for the whole year. All proceeds go to the initiative of your choosing.
A vision to rebuild a future emerged just a few weeks after the December 26, 2004 Asia Tsunami. Our first orphanage in Aceh, Indonesia became a reality only a year later and we have been expanding ever since reaching out to countries like Pakistan, Bangladesh, Afghanistan, Haiti, Sri Lanka and more. Join us in our efforts to give light to as many children around the globe as possible.
Syria. Whose heart has not wept as we witness such brutality committed against humanity?
Yet we do not know how to help, where to start, whom to trust.
We decided it's time to do something that will have a long term impact. We are launching a school program for 100 Syrian orphans in Turkey. Click here to support this critical project.
Our Founder, Dian Alyan travelled to South Africa earlier this month to explore an opportunity for us to expand to the region.
We are thrilled to share with you the wonderful news that we have broken ground in Morocco. After years of working to get the permit, to work with architects and to raise funds required, the idea and concept are now becoming a reality.
I woke up to a crisp morning the day of my departure to Sri Lanka. I anticipated that traffic would be light as it was just a few days after the end of Ramadan and millions of people had gone home to celebrate Eid. I was right. The ride from my parents’ home on any given day could take more than an hour. That day it was 35 minutes.