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You can use this form to make credit card donations to Facing Africa to help us fund our missions to Ethiopia.

We accept all major credit cards and debit cards and this service is processed and regulated by WorldPay for maximum security. Alternatively, you can donate using Just Giving, if you prefer.

If you are a UK taxpayer, you can help us more by providing a GiftAid statement. Through the GiftAid scheme, we can reclaim the tax (25%) on your donation, making it worth almost a third more to us.

If you would like to consider making a regular donation then please use the Standing Order Mandate. This should be completed in full and sent to us and we will forward the form to your bank.

If you are a US citizen you can make a Donor Advised Gift through CAF America: download Donor Advised Gifts with CAFAmerica Information and the CAFAmerica Facing Africa Gift Form.

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Refund Policy: Though we are a charity, and offer no goods for sale using this online payment system, we will consider refunds on donations given on a case-by-case basis at the charity's discretion. Should you make a mistake with your donation and wish to request a refund, please contact us at info@facingafrica.org.

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Massive thank you to Molnlycke Health Care for their generous donations of medical consumables and disposables! We would not be able to do our work in Ethiopia without all the socially conscious and responsible companies which continue to support us year by year! ... See MoreSee Less

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Mike who is documenting Abel's story and followed Abel's journey to recovery with Facing Africa has recently sent us a letter about his experiences.

I would to share some of his letter with you.

"When we arrived at Abel's village it was extremely moving. About 100 people had come to welcome him back and give gifts, crying and kissing him. They all believed he was dead. Abel was reserved and hid behind a scarf most of the time - I could tell he didn't want to be there and when it was time to leave they were ready in 5 seconds.

Back in Addis I went to his new home the next morning and saw something amazing. He was playing football with new friends, laughing, shouting, running around and without covering his face. It was a huge contrast to the day before. He has completely settled into his new life and the whole family have no intention of going back to the village where they have to relive the trauma of the attacks every day.

From my perspective I was impressed that the surgery on his leg had healed to the point where he could drop kick a football and tackle but also how his new friends had accepted the way he looks completely. Everyone in the area knows him and they are all very kind. Just seeing him laughing like normal little boys do, enjoying a lolly, talking to his Dad about the future - this had all seemed very unlikely just a few months before.

When you return to Ethiopia I hope you get to see the same side of the effects your work with Abel has had. Even in these early stages it really is a wonderful thing to see".

Photo: Kidist visiting Abel and his mother in their new home in Addis Ababa.
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