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Health Care Centre for Burmese Refugees

Quick Overview

Providing free healthcare to Burmese refugees in Delhi.
more details below

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Funding Update

17 %

availableTotal number of shares: 18
Number of shares available: 15

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  • wrwab


Burmese refugees have very limited access to health care facilities in Delhi, given the language barrier and the cost of medicines. The WRWAB clinic provides free health care to Burmese refugees, and this includes primary care, minor operations, and prenatal care for pregnant women. A certified, experienced nurse from Burma provides the treatment, and patients receive medicines free of charge. The clinic is open three days a week from 4pm to 6pm, and an emergency nurse is available for home visits.

You can help by contributing to the costs of running the clinic for two months, including room rent, nurse’s salary, medicine, and transportation.

Additional Information

Name of Organization Women's Rights and Welfare Association of Burma
About the Organisation

The Women's Rights and Welfare Association of Burma (WRWAB) was formed in February 1995 through women's empowerment. The organization has organized training workshops on women's rights and health care, and encouraged women's participation in decision making and the political sphere.

The WRWAB set up a healthcare centre for Burmese, to provide primary health care and medicines free of cost, as well as to do minor operations and deliver babies. A certified, experienced nurse from Burma provides treatment. The centre also organizes workshops on health education.

Total Costs INR 25,000 (approx. CZK 9,000 or EUR 360)
Amount for sponsorship CZK 9,000
Total Number of Shares 18
Location Sitapuri, Geeveen Park, Sunday Market and C1 Area in New Delhi
Timeframe June - July 2012
Progress Update

June: In June, the WRWAB clinic provided free health care to 391 patients, for an average of 30 patients per day that the clinic is open. The majority of patients were treated for fever, respiratory tract infections, and skin infections.

July: WRWAB provided free health care services to a total of 389 patients, all Burmese refugees, living in the Sitapuri, Geeveen Park, Sunday Market, Janak Puri, Asalarpur, and C1 areas of New Delhi. In addition to the funds received from BCP, WRWAB helped cover the costs of running the clinic by selling Burmese food and clothes in its small shop.

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