Women are engaged to be sellers and distributors of clean cook stoves and solar lanterns/lamps in an project called “wPOWER.”
CARE began working in Tanzania in April 1994, in response to the crisis in Rwanda and the subsequent influx of refugees into the Kagera Region of North-western Tanzania. Over the ensuing years, CARE Tanzania developed innovative education, health, microfinance, and environmental programs across most regions of the country.
Our Work in Tanzania
Half of all children live in poverty, spending their formative years struggling to survive.
More inclusive markets and access can help poor people improve their lives.
There’s a “savings revolution” taking place in many developing countries.
Addressing the needs of the 1.8 billion young people in the world is critical to ending poverty.
The majority of the 57 million children out of school are girls — their future is at risk.
Family planning is a proven strategy in reducing maternal mortality.
Access to clean water and decent toilets saves lives and helps families and communities prosper.
Everyone in the world has the right to a life free from poverty, violence and discrimination.
Hundreds of thousands of women die in pregnancy and childbirth, mostly from preventable causes.
By failing to close the gender gap in agriculture, the world is paying dearly.
Climate change threatens the very survival of people living in poverty all over the world.
Child marriage is a gross human rights violation that puts young girls at great risk.
Gender-based violence is one of the most pervasive and yet least-recognized human rights abuses.
We seek a world of hope, tolerance and social justice, where poverty has been overcome and people live in dignity and security.
Results of a baseline assessment from six countries in Africa and Asia
CARE currently works in 11 countries in East and Central Africa (ECA), implementing long-term programs to fight poverty, respond to...
Empowering Women in Agriculture
A Pathways Programming Approach
Results of a Baseline Assessment From Six Countries in Africa and Asia
CARE has been working on sexual, reproductive and maternal health programming for 50 years.
An educated girl is more likely to delay marriage and childbirth, enjoy greater income and productivity, and raise fewer, healthier and...
Education Findings from the Patsy Collins Trust Fund Initiative
Feb 2012 Girls Leadership Program Brief
CARE Enterprises bridges the supply/demand gap that exists between formal markets and many of the world's poorest communities.
Push, Pull and Cross-Cutting Strategies
By Bill Clinton
An 8-country study to understand rainfall, food security and human mobility.
September 2012 Issue of CARE's Poverty Environment & Climate Change Network Newsletter
Respecting the rights and realities of indigenous peoples and forest-dependent communities is the way to ensure that the forests remain...
Mapping Emerging Trends and Risk Hotspots
Whether it’s basketball or soccer, boxing or swimming, sport builds character and promotes teamwork.
As we celebrate International Day of the Girl, we can’t help remind ourselves of our own childhood.
We believe that the greatest obstacle to girls’ education is the low social status in which girls are held.
The world’s future will be largely shaped by today’s girls and tomorrow’s women.
“Bringing Financial Services to Africa’s Poor” focuses on microfinance, a tool that’s been proven effective against poverty in the...
The importance of expanding access to financial services for the world’s poorest people is increasingly recognized.
CARE’s programs in Economic Development work to improve the economic security and income opportunities of the poor.
CARE's Pathways program empowers women to more fully engage in equitable agriculture systems.
Empowering women to ensure family planning coverage, quality and equity
As the global community narrows in on the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs), there is a renewed dedication to improving the health of...
CARE’s Approach to Sexual, Reproductive, and Maternal Health