View a brief presentation about the Support-A-Widow program.
Her husband and son abandoned her. The only care she received was a meal and several visits each day from a considerate neighbor.
“To be a Kenyan widow often means to be alone and without a voice,” says a CAM staff member. In Kenya, wives are seen as possessions.
Twenty-five-year-old Manya stared at her blotchy skin—the dreaded sign of leprosy. This disease labeled her “untouchable” in her village.
Her children left the area during Liberia’s civil war and never returned. This seventy-year-old widow survives by the mercy of her neighbors.
Henderika is generous with what she has and doesn’t keep the blessings for herself. She has multiplied a gift from the Support-A-Widow program.
Elena’s house in Moldova needs repairs. Elena is fortunate to have a monthly income of $160 but this is not enough to meet her family’s needs.
Leprosy affects your nerves. When you walk over glass, stick your hand in hot water, or scrape off their skin, people with leprosy can’t feel any pain.
India is filled with women who know all about the heart-wrenching pain of poverty, loss, rejection, and discouragement.
Widows in impoverished countries often have no one to care for them. A monthly parcel of food and healthcare items from CAM sponsors relieves them from the worry of providing for their basic needs.
In a remote region of Liberia, Yemon spends her days on a bamboo bed inside a mud hut. Open sores ooze around her ankles and up into her swollen legs. Her son tells us she cries all night, because her legs burn and itch. Yemon needs a hospital but has no money to pay...