So many children around the world are struggling to survive, living in impossible circumstances. Coronavirus is making it even worse.

Your gift today will give children the help, safety, and comfort they need.

You can also donate monthly.

Donate to World Vision

You can transform a child's life

Donate to World Vision’s work today and you will help wherever it’s needed most.

The problems vulnerable children will face over the coming weeks and months have suddenly got so much greater. Many will see their childhoods snatched away by the spread of coronavirus.

For children fleeing conflict, those living in the aftermath of disaster, or families struggling to find drinking water, your gift today will be a lifeline. You will help re-write their futures and transform tomorrow for some of the world’s most vulnerable children.

•  £8 could buy a mosquito bed net, saving a child from nasty mosquito bites and protecting them from malaria

•  £35 could provide an emergency food assistance bundle in the aftermath of a disaster - enough dry and preserved food to feed a family of five for a month, while they begin to rebuild their lives

•  £56 could buy two home caregivers with two bars of soap, 28 masks, and a bottle of disinfectant each (enough for each to care for one person with mild coronavirus symptoms for two weeks)


Donate now


Or make a regular donation

Donate to World Vision today, and you'll help vulnerable children like Tania

In Bangladesh, one of the poorest countries in the world, families like Tania's have no safety net. Millions of daily wage earners have no savings and no way to provide for and protect their children as cases of coronavirus continue to grow. We’re working to prevent the spread in Bangladesh and around the world, sharing vital information about the importance of good hygiene and hand washing. And we’re distributing essential food packages, soap, sanitiser and masks.

This will save lives. But we need your support to reach more communities and people in desperate need.  

Seven-year-old Tania is one of thousands of children at risk right now. When coronavirus reached her home in March, the government declared a lockdown. Although this was done to protect the country, the impact on families like hers is devastating.

Unable to work, Tania’s father, Amzad, has no way to buy food for his family, let alone essentials like soap, hand sanitiser and masks to protect them. And this is what frightens Amzad more than anything: “We will die of hunger before we die of the coronavirus. Most people who have a place to stay and can afford to are indoors. But for people like us, the choice is between safety and hunger. Which should we pick?” he says.

COVID-19 donation appeal page banner (Tania) - 1200 x 700.png 
Donate today to stand with vulnerable children, like Tania


Donate now


For every £1 of World Vision UK’s total income


82p is spent reaching the world’s
most vulnerable children

18p goes towards raising
the next £1

 See how donations are spent or learn about our promise to you when you support World Vision



We believe every child deserves a bright future – the chance to thrive, not just survive. Our focus is on helping the most vulnerable children in the most dangerous places overcome poverty and injustice. We help children of all backgrounds in places rife with violence, instability and exploitation, inspired by our Christian faith.




Hillsong UK youth & teenage Syrian refugee discuss their past and hopes for the future

Sunday 21, Mar, 2021

Hillsong UK youth & teenage Syrian refugee discuss their past and hopes for the future

World Vision launches campaign to end abuses that keep children from school

Monday 15, Feb, 2021

As millions of children remain out of school around the world, World Vision UK today launches its “Empty Classrooms, Broken Futures” campaign.

Beirut blast: 6 months on, half a million children at risk of child marriage and forced labour

Thursday 04, Feb, 2021

Over half a million children are at risk of child labour and child marriage as their families struggle six months on from the Beirut blast, World Vision warns today.