Investing in the Future Through Monthly Giving

Home > Learn More > Stories & News > Investing in the Future Through Monthly Giving

Posted on 6/27/2013

Sponsoring a child is one of the most effective and popular ways to support a vulnerable child living in poverty. However, there are many other ways to help through ChildFund's monthly giving programs. Our monthly giving options offer you so many ways to help provide the basics for children in Africa, Asia and the Americas: food, clean water, access to education and health care.

Children's Greatest Needs

Poverty is a complex problem with many root causes. As such, a one-size-fits-all approach is rarely effective. That is why ChildFund tailors its programs around the world to suit the needs of children and their families, whether it’s help accessing clean drinking water, nutritious food, basic health care or education. Monthly donations of $20 to our Children's Greatest Needs fund help provide children in need with what they need most — mosquito bed nets to prevent malaria, wells for clean drinking water, greater access to educational opportunities, just to name a few. The flexibility of this fund enables us to provide vital support to vulnerable children, offering them opportunities and hope for a brighter future. Periodically, we'll send you updates by mail and email so you can see how your support is making a significant difference in the lives of children.

Essentials for Survival

In some parts of the world, accessing nutritious food, clean drinking water and basic health care can be an almost insurmountable challenge. That's why ChildFund introduced the Essentials for Survival fund. For just $15 per month (just 50 cents a day), you can help provide children in need with the essentials they need to survive. We'll send you periodic updates by email so you can see how your support is making a positive impact on children’s lives.

With so many ways to help, you can choose the monthly giving program that fits your budget and make a lifesaving difference for children in some of the world's poorest areas.