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Build a World Where All Youth Are Safe, Strong & Valued

Who We Are

INTRODUCTION OF ORGANIZATION:

FUNDAMENTAL HUMAN RIGHTS & RURAL DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION focused on the promotion of the social human development.
The organization emerged in the communities, formed by the communities for the solution of their problems. It was the response of the people against the negligence and the backwardness of the area in many of the sector including health, education, provision of safe drinking water, violation of human rights and the continuous disasters of the district communities in the shape of drought, floods and scarcity of the irrigation water. That is why the organization is now fully responded by the communities. The organization has strong linkage with local CBOs and other NGOs working in the Sindh province.

FHRRDA MISSION:

To work for the empowerment of the communities through addressing of human development problems and provision of primary health care services, economic development, the universal primary education and advocacy for the Human Rights.

FHRRDA VISION:
Sustainable empowered communities with the reasonable choices for the surveillance in the society.

What We Do

01.
—Water and Sanitation

It’s all too easy to forget what miracle water is. In rich countries, clean, safe drinking water is so plentiful and easily available that we simply take it for granted. Access to clean water is a fundamental human right.

Yet around the world, billions of poor people are still facing the daily challenge of accessing safe water sources, spending countless hours queuing or trekking long distances, and coping with the health impacts of using contaminated water.

Thousands get sick or die every day because they are forced go without these most basic services. Diseases from unsafe water and lack of basic sanitation kill more people each year than all forms of violence, including war, making this one of the world’s most urgent health issues.

02.
— Food, Climate & natural resource.

Almost a billion of us go to bed hungry every night. Not because there isn’t enough food for everyone, but because of the deep injustice in the way food is produced and accessed.

Increasing corporate power in food production, the climate crisis and unfair access to natural resources impact on people’s ability to grow and buy food. They are particularly harmful for rural women, who work in agriculture more than any other sector and produce much of the world’s food.

We support women and communities in their struggle to defend their land. We do this by supporting them to call for fairer laws and policies, at a national and global level. We work with farmers and fishers to defend their right to life-sustaining natural resources and against pollution and other threats. 

03.
— Conflicts & Disasters.

FHRRDA has a long and well-recognized record of humanitarian relief in times of crisis. When disaster strikes, we respond – delivering high quality lifesaving assistance and essential protection to the most affected.

We make sure people can get clean water to drink and decent sanitation. We provide help for them to get food and the essentials they need to survive, and we work with people on the journey to self-sufficiency.

Through our long-term development programs, we stay well after the dust has settled to help rebuild communities to come back stronger from disaster and support them in being better prepared to cope with shocks and uncertainties.

 

04.
— Response to Delivery High quality Aid

FHRRDA has a long and well-recognized record of humanitarian relief in times of crisis. When disaster strikes, we respond – delivering high quality lifesaving assistance and essential protection to the most affected. We make sure people can get clean water to drink and decent sanitation. We provide help for them to get food and the essentials they need to survive, and we work with people on the journey to self-sufficiency. Through our long-term development programs, we stay well after the dust has settled to help rebuild communities to come back stronger from disaster and support them in being better prepared to cope with shocks and uncertainties.

05.
— Building Resilience & Local Capacity.

The scale and nature of these humanitarian crises have led us to put more emphasis on building the resilience of affected populations and increasing national and local response capacity and ownership. We recognize that local responders are often the best placed to help in emergencies, and we work with NGO,Local People and governments, local organizations and communities so that they are ready to respond in emergencies, and able to cope when crisis hits.

In all our responses, we prioritize the needs of women and girls, who are often discriminated against or have fewer resources to face and recover from emergencies. in emergency preparedness, risk reduction and response

06.
— Gender Justice & Women’s Rights.

Every day, in every country in the world, women are confronted by discrimination and inequality. They face violence, abuse and unequal treatment at home, at work and in their wider communities – and are denied opportunities to learn, to earn and to leading in Poverty.

  • Women from the majority line.

They have fewer resources, less power and less influence compared to men, and can experience further inequality because of their class, ethnicity and age, as well as religious and other fundamentalism.