(Taiwan) Migrant Care and Counseling

(Taiwan) Migrant Care and Counseling

Maryknoll Ministry to Foreign Migrant workers and New Immigrants in Taiwan is in the Diocese of Taichung and Archdiocese of Taipei. The two Ugnayan centers and shelters serve and welcome all foreign migrant workers in Taiwan.
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(Thailand) Assistance to Refugees and Migrants

(Thailand) Assistance to Refugees and Migrants

MISSION ACCOMPLISHED

Poor living conditions and violence in their homelands have resulted in an increase in refugees into Thailand from Sri Lanka, Pakistan and other countries in the Middle East. Your gift enables Father Thomas Dunleavy, M.M., and others to take care of their physical needs by providing food, clothing, shelter, medical care and education to families.
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(Thailand) Relief and Education for Burmese Refugees

(Thailand) Relief and Education for Burmese Refugees

MISSION ACCOMPLISHED

For more than two decades, Wat Prok School, established by Maryknoll, has provided education, skill training as well as clothing, food and medical assistance to 50-60 migrant boys of Mon Migrants who range from six to 17 years old. Limited employment opportunities in the Southern part of Myanmar and civil strife have displaced more than 500,000 people in Thailand. Your gift supports the needs of these displaced young men.
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(Kenya) Educational, Catechetical and Health Outreach Program

Father Lance Nadeau, M.M., in collaboration with mission teams continues to provide pastoral ministry in Nairobi by assisting parishes in northern Kenya with their educational, catechetical, women’s and health outreach programs.
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(Tanzania) Ministry for People with Albinism

MISSION ACCOMPLISHED

The number of people with Albinism is very high in Tanzania--far more than in many other Sub-Saharan African country. People with Albinism are horribly persecuted in Tanzania. Their skin is thought to have magical properties, so they are killed, dismembered and their body parts used in magic potions. Or, they are killed because people think them cursed and bearers of bad luck. Either way, they’re in an incredibly precarious situation.
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