It has been almost 2 years since the devastating earthquake, and thousands of children still need permanent shelter and safe classrooms to enable them to return to school.

Please give now to support children in the next critical phase of their recovery from this disaster.

Nepal Earthquake Appeal

Communities in Nepal were left in shock after a huge magnitude 7.8 earthquake struck on the morning of Saturday 25 April 2015, followed by a second quake on 12 May. Thousands of people were killed and many more injured.

With the support of people like you, we have provided blankets, shelter kits, solar lamps and clean water tabs to families, and set up safe places for children to play and learn. But there is still much to do.

It is estimated that approximately 166,000 children still don’t have permanent classrooms. With a focus on health, livelihoods and education, and continuing to meet basic needs, we continue our work to support the children of Nepal on this long road to recovery.


How your money can help

  • £51 Could go to providing water filters to schools
  • £160 Could provide training on psychosocial support for local community groups and teachers
  • £320 Could future proof schools by providing first aid and search & rescue equipment



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Sunday 23, Apr, 2017

In the case of an earthquake, Swosthani, 14, from Nepal and her classmates know what to do. She is no longer afraid and has joined a World Vision school club that ensures children in the community are safe.

Breaking the rules | Improving nutrition and encouraging girls into sport in Nepal

Thursday 11, Aug, 2016

Sumina’s mother was adamant: football was not for girls who should be doing household chores. But once she changed her mind, the benefits of the game and the World Vision-recommended diet were clear for her daughter and many other girls in the community...

From earth-shaking to high-flying | Helping Nepal's children to stand up and move on

Monday 01, Aug, 2016

When disaster hits, children are always among the most vulnerable, and not only in the initial crisis. In the days, weeks and months following an emergency, children can be disproportionately hit by after effects such as hunger, disease, emotional trauma and exploitation - particularly if they've lost their home or caregivers...