accessibility & help
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After watching two shocking bomb attacks in Damascus on television, Syrian student Batoul wanted to help people affected by the ongoing violence in Syria.
Explore photos of Syrian Arab Red Crescent volunteers and staff, and see the crisis through their eyes.
26 Sep 2012
To make the crossing from Syria to Jordan, Nadia had to give her disabled sons sleeping pills and carry them for four days.
Noura works for a psycho-social programme in Jordan. Recently, she has been helping Syrian refugees.
At the Syrian Arab Red Crescent health centre in Mezzeh, Damascus, nine-year-old Raneem is receiving treatment for her growth hormone deficiency.
Before the conflict in Syria, Rania ran a hair salon and her husband worked in construction. They had a house, a car, and a good life.
When Ruba and her two children first arrived in Jordan, they slept in a garden for two days because they had no other choice.
Support sessions help Tamador make friends, talk about how feelings and find hope for the future.
The International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement has been helping in Syria since before the unrest began. It has now scaled up its response and is providing support across the region.
We support HIV prevention and treatment in Lesotho, which has one of the highest HIV infection rates among adults in the world.
© British Red Cross 2014
All images © British Red Cross 2014
unless otherwise stated
British Red Cross, UK Office, 44 Moorfields, London EC2Y 9AL Phone: 0844 871 11 11. Fax: 020 7562 2000.
The British Red Cross Society, incorporated by Royal Charter 1908, is a charity registered in England and Wales (220949) and Scotland (SC037738)
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