Help save Al Imaan Hospital

Malnourished Syrian baby at Al Imaan Hospital

Thousands need treatment but our medicines and funds are about to run out. Please donate to keep Al Imaan Hospital open.

Donate now

Help save Al Imaan Hospital

''Whoever brings ease to one in difficulty, Allah will make it easy for him in this life and the Hereafter.'' (Sahih Muslim)

Throughout winter, around one million people fled airstrikes in Idlib, leaving thousands urgently need medical treatment. Since then, over 120 cases of COVID-19 have been confirmed in Syria, putting those living in camps at critical and extreme risk.

Give £15 per month and you’ll help us to nurse a malnourished child back to health every month.

£45 provides 3 mothers and children with urgent medical treatment.

Pregnant women cannot get the medicine they need, children are dying every single day, patients travel for hours to reach the hospitals that remain, and doctors and surgeons are forced to work by torchlight during frequent power cuts.

Thousands depend on Human Appeal’s Al Imaan Hospital in Sarmada, Idlib, but it’s in critical danger of closing. Your donations this Ramadan will help us to keep Al Imaan Hospital open for four months, but we still urgently need your help to secure the future of this essential pillar of the community.

Al Imaan Hospital needs the capacity to treat 52,800 Syrians over the next year – 4,400 people per month – but without your donations, it will have no funds or medicines left by autumn, and will be forced to close.

We desperately need to raise £60,000 per month to keep Al Imaan Hospital open and saving lives.

We can do this together. We can’t afford to let down thousands of vulnerable Syrians who depend their local hospital, and Human Appeal’s supporters for essential medical care.

Your mosque, school or family can even become a Friend of Al Imaan - get in touch with us for help on setting up a fundraiser to help keep Al Imaan Hospital open.

Last year, you helped us to treat 102,302 people at our old hospital in Aleppo, before it was bombed and forced to close in August. With your help we, reopened in Idlib 3 months later. But Al Imaan is now running low on funds and is at risk of shutting down.

Help save precious lives

Quick donate

Select currency and donation amount

Please enter a different amount

£

Quick donate

Thousands will suffer if our hospital is forced to close

13 health facilities in Idlib have been forced to shut in just a few weeks. Each clinic provided care to thousands of vulnerable people every day. Each time a medical facility closes, it deprives sick and injured mothers and children of urgent care, and puts extreme pressure on the doctors and resources at other clinics, which have already been pushed to the brink.

At Al Imaan, we’re trying to cope with the huge influx of newborn babies and patients who have come to us after their hospitals were bombed.

Please give generously and help us to keep this essential, life-saving hospital open and serving the thousands of Syrians who depend on it every month. Your support will help us to bring malnourished children to health, protect women and children from abuse, and treat pregnant mothers, babies and children.

Thank you for saving precious lives

Since reopening in November, Al Imaan has treated almost 10,000 patients. Your donations have provided thousands of consultations, delivered hundreds of babies, treated and tested children for diarrhoea and malnutrition, and provided mothers with training on protection against abuse, violence and exploitation.

In 2019, you helped us to treat a staggering 102,302 people.

With your support, we provided:

  • 26,092 people, including 16,400 children, with medical procedures.
  • delivered 1,656 babies.
  • a doctor, a midwife and a dentist to work six days a week.
  • 15 trained community health workers on malnutrition.
  • the immunisation of 9,988 children under 5.
  • 14,880 children screenings for malnutrition. medical supplements to 13,285 people.

Donate to save lives in Syria now

Donate now

Error

Close