Winterization Appeal

Winter is coming, adding misery to Syrian families. COVID is spreading. Provide them with medical care and emergency relief. Innocent lives are depending on YOU.

Rehab Campaign

Syrians are suffering from debilitating injuries due to the war. Help provide physical and mental rehabilitation so they can function and become independent.

Mental Health

Since 2013, UOSSM has been providing vital mental healthcare in Syria and Turkey, to tens of thousands of Syrians, suffering from trauma and growing mental health issues due to the armed conflict.

Mobile Clinics

Since 2013, UOSSM has established mobile clinics and primary healthcare centers, providing essential health services to the most vulnerable in Syria.

Union of Medical Care and
Relief Organizations-USA

Union of Medical Care and Relief Organizations-USA

Together, Saving Lives and Building Hope

How You Can Help

About UOSSM USA

About UOSSM USA

UOSSM USA is a medical humanitarian organization, that provides medical relief, emergency lifesaving aid, and quality healthcare to those affected by crisis. UOSSM USA is dedicated to its mission and increases its impact by partnering with local communities and organizations world-wide and is non-political and non-sectarian in its mission…

UOSSM USA Impact 2020

UOSSM USA Impact 2020

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About Our Programs

About Our Programs

UOSSM has played an integral role in the mental health and healthcare in the Syrian crisis. UOSSM established strategic initiatives early on in the crisis, working closely with local communities, the most vulnerable, particularly women & children, national and international organizations; providing quality healthcare services to millions of people in need…

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3 days ago
UOSSM USA

Patients receiving care at the Bab Al Hawa Rebailitation Center that includes and emergency department and a special wing exclusively for women. This ensures that our patients are comfortable and receiving care with complete dignity. YOUR support makes this happen.
Together, we are saving lives and building hope <3.
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#refugeestories #UOSSM #refugeeswelcome #displaced #Syrianwar #Idlib #BabAlHawa #Syria #Medical #Rehabilitation
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6 days ago
UOSSM USA

Millions of #Syrians remain in dire conditions living in camps of #displacement. They are just trying to survive, but they need our support. Please join us this #GivingTuesday and show them you care about their wellbeing.
#Idlib #Turkey #Jordan #Refugees #SyrianRefugees #SyriaWar

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6 days ago
UOSSM USA

Millions of #Syrians remain in dire conditions living in camps of #displacement. They are just trying to survive, but they need our support. Please join us this #GivingTuesday and show them you care about their wellbeing.
#Idlib #Turkey #Jordan #Refugees #SyrianRefugees #SyriaWar
... See MoreSee Less

6 days ago
UOSSM USA

#Winter is upon us, ushering in a season of even harsher conditions for millions (and counting) of #displaced #Syrians and refugees in #Jordan. These Syrian families, huddled up in their fragile, make-shift tents, must now begin battling the forces of Mother Nature in addition to that of the global #pandemic. Sadly, #COVID-19 cases in the camps have risen to a 55% positivity rate. As the hunger and exhaustion mounts, there is an overwhelming need to protect these Syrian families (75% of whom are women and children) from the ravages of the cold, wet winter.
#Idlib #COVIDinSyria
... See MoreSee Less

#Winter is upon us, ushering in a season of even harsher conditions for millions (and counting) of #displaced #Syrians and refugees in #Jordan. These Syrian families, huddled up in their fragile, make-shift tents, must now begin battling the forces of Mother Nature in addition to that of the global #pandemic. Sadly, #COVID-19 cases in the camps have risen to a 55% positivity rate. As the hunger and exhaustion mounts, there is an overwhelming need to protect these Syrian families (75% of whom are women and children) from the ravages of the cold, wet winter.  
#Idlib #COVIDinSyria
6 days ago
UOSSM USA

Join the global movement of doing good this #GivingTuesday to save lives and build hope! #Winter is upon us, ushering in a season of even harsher conditions for millions (and counting) of #displaced #Syrians and refugees in #Jordan. These Syrian families, huddled up in their fragile, make-shift tents, must now begin battling the forces of Mother Nature in addition to that of the global #pandemic. Sadly, #COVID-19 cases in the camps have risen to a 55% positivity rate. As the hunger and exhaustion mounts, there is an overwhelming need to protect these Syrian families (75% of whom are women and children) from the ravages of the cold, wet winter.
#Idlib #COVIDinSyria
... See MoreSee Less

Join the global movement of doing good this #GivingTuesday to save lives and build hope! #Winter is upon us, ushering in a season of even harsher conditions for millions (and counting) of #displaced #Syrians and refugees in #Jordan. These Syrian families, huddled up in their fragile, make-shift tents, must now begin battling the forces of Mother Nature in addition to that of the global #pandemic. Sadly, #COVID-19 cases in the camps have risen to a 55% positivity rate. As the hunger and exhaustion mounts, there is an overwhelming need to protect these Syrian families (75% of whom are women and children) from the ravages of the cold, wet winter.  
#Idlib #COVIDinSyria
Latest News

Latest News

October 2021 Newsletter

Your Gift is Helping Displaced Families Cope with Stressful Situations

In 2018, Bilal and his family were forced to flee their home, leaving behind their small village in the countryside of Idlib. By the time they arrived at the Dayr Hassan displacement camp, 6-year-old Bilal began acting out. He would get bored quickly and became aggressive, often hitting his siblings. This would cause stress for Bilal’s mother who was left to care for him alone while her husband was away at work, trying to provide for the family. Desperate for help, Bilal’s mother took her son to the Welcome Sesame center in Dayr Hassan so their home life would not spiral out of control. 

During the course of six therapy sessions, Bial’s mother was given strategies for coping with stress as well as several techniques for handling Bilal’s outbursts. She was encouraged to focus more on his positive behavior rather than the negative. 

In the first session, Bilal would constantly interrupt the facilitator because he did not like the activities. But through positive reinforcement and encouragement, Bilal began to follow instructions and successfully complete tasks during the sessions. Before, Bilal would complain that his friends did not like to play with him and called him a troublemaker. But after the sessions, his friends started to play with him. This made Bilal so happy! 

Bilal’s mother also noticed major improvements as he became calmer and patient, no longer stressing her out. 

For many displaced families, the uncertainty of their “new” situation can be incredibly stressful not only for the adults but also for the children. These sessions are helping families and their children.Through your generous contribution to support programs such as Welcome Sesame, you can help young children just like Bilal to cope and heal so that they can later thrive! 

First Telemedicine Consultations Begin in Northwest Syria

On October 20th, the first pediatric telemedicine consultations began in the Al-Ekhaa Hospital in northwest Syria, in partnership with Syrian Expatriates Medical Association (SEMA). 19 doctors are expected to volunteer and use the HIRS Telemedicine Platform.

Supported by the Humanitarian Grand Challenges Organization, this initiative will reduce caseloads, and increase shared expertise among program users in an effort to help save lives.

This program will be implemented in three different types of medical centers in northwest Syria: mental health, pediatrics, and critical care.

To learn more about the telemedicine program please visit: https://www.hirs-tm.org/

VAC (Pragma VAC) Dressing Distributed in Northwest Syria

Pragma VAC wound dressing is a low cost, simple way to treat wounded patients who are unable to reach health services due to the humanitarian crisis.

Since 2011, this dressing has helped save many lives, allowing those who are injured to dress their own wounds, even in hard-to-reach areas. The standard of care for such cases is usually Negative Pressure Wound Therapy (NPWT) but due to its high cost and limited access in poor and vulnerable areas, this manual NPWT device is a great low-cost alternative that helps those wounded treat their injuries in their home. However, this dressing is not intended for non-traumatic open wounds resulting from chronic diseases.

 UOSSM Celebrates World Mental Health Day

On October 10th, the mental health support team in Bahoori Center, in collaboration with Shafaq Organization, celebrated World Mental Health Day by providing fun activities for children and adolescents. They also watched a play that explored COVID-19 and the psychological stress it is imposing on people.

 UOSSM Participates in Health Information System Workshop 

A workshop was offered on October 21-22 in partnership with HIS (Health Information System). Several nonprofit organizations operating in the health sector participated in the workshop including, the World Health Organization (WHO).

The workshop shared accomplishments by HIS in previous years establishing a unified electronic database to gather routine medical data including deaths and illnesses reported by medical facilities in northwest Syria.

The data was then analyzed to show healthcare gaps according to WHO standards. The workshop also focused on strengthening coordination efforts and exploring challenges and solutions for implementing this system as well as potential tools and research to help further develop and advance this project.

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Did you know?

Since 2012, UOSSM has been providing emergency medical relief and healthcare services to the Syrian people affected by the crisis, working primarily inside Syria as well as with Syrian refugees in Turkey.

In 2020 UOSSM provided:

– medical services to almost 1 million people in Syria and Turkey

– primary health care services to over 582,000 people

– protection services to over 55,000 people

– nutrition services focused on women and children to over 281,000 beneficiaries

– care to over 34,000 people through our mental health and psychosocial support program

– health care services to over 1 million patients  at Bab Al Hawa Hospital through the end of 2019

UOSSM USA is a US federally tax-exempt non-profit 501(c)(3) Charitable Humanitarian organization. Tax-Exempt. Tax ID 47-3403988. All donations to UOSSM USA are fully deductible from taxes to the greatest extent permitted by law. Charitable Solicitation Disclosures available on our website: www.uossm.us

Copyright © *2021* *UOSSM USA, All rights reserved.

Table of Contents

Refugees are groups of individuals who have been driven out of their homes or countries due to conflict of political or religious persecution. And with millions of refugees all over the world, there is enough work for anyone prepared to stand up and help out. Volunteers may play an essential role in assisting and sponsoring a refugee family to integrate into a new culture and increase the quality of life in refugee camps.

How to Volunteer 

Effect areas may be divided into two categories: resettlement and in-camp activities.

Resettlement activities involve matching a volunteer with an individual or family committed to being a local resource for them. These activities include helping them with anything from using a computer to grocery shopping.

Handing out food or water, offering basic healthcare, educating, and assisting refugees in preparing to leave the camp before resettling overseas are all examples of in-camp activities. If you have a medical background, you may make a significant impact by offering expert medical services.

The easiest method to locate a volunteer position in a refugee camp is to select who and where you want to assist, then do research on which organizations are on the ground, working with them. Following that, you can apply to volunteer with a specific NGO or charitable organization.

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Volunteering in Different Countries

You don’t need to travel to the Horn of Africa to help Somali refugees. For example, you may be an American working with refugees in New Zealand. If you studied Arabic, you might volunteer to help Syrian refugees in Germany. If you’d like to spend time in Kenya, there are plenty of options to help with Burundian or Somalian refugees at some of the world’s largest refugee camps.

Burmese refugees in the US or Thailand, Burundian refugees in Europe or Tanzania, Somali refugees in England or Kenya, and Syrian refugees in Germany or Lebanon are possible partners. Because this is a global issue, there are many possibilities and places to volunteer. 

Where to Volunteer 

  • Canada

The United States and Canada continue to bring in large influxes of refugees from all around the world each year. If you are unable to travel abroad, you have an opportunity right within your community. You might also check for volunteer opportunities in Canada, such as Vancouver, Toronto, or Montreal, where many refugees have settled.

  • Nepal or India

Tibetan refugees have been fleeing to northern India and Nepal. This is a lovely community where you can also go for a trekking excursion before or after your volunteer work.

  • Nonprofit Organizations 

If you aren’t set on traveling to a particular location, you can contact groups such as The United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) or the International Rescue Committee. Just describe your skill set and what you hope to do, and learn where the most significant need is right now. 

Factors to Consider When Volunteering Abroad

Reading books on refugees’ stories might help you better understand the individuals you want to support. In addition to what will be taught in training, being a successful volunteer requires patience, the capacity to work through language obstacles, and a creative approach to problem-solving in addition. 

While volunteering can have a beneficial influence on the lives of those who have faced adversity, they are not easy to accomplish. You need a lot of patience and compassion as you work with these groups.

Conclusion

Volunteering to help Syrian refugees can provide you with a unique sense of fulfillment. You can learn more about what makes a successful volunteer in general, and think about how your abilities and traits can relate to your volunteer work with refugees in the country of your choice.

If you’d like to volunteer to help Syrian refugees, you can work with us. Union of Medical Care and Relief Organizations-USA (UOSSM USA) is a nonprofit, 501(c)(3) charitable, independent, non-government, medical humanitarian organization incorporated in the state of Texas. If you would like to donate, volunteer, or become a partner, contact us today!

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Table of Contents

Not everyone treats their homeland as their permanent place of residence. Sometimes, you need to look further, outside the geographical boundary of your country, to search for the best opportunities and a chance at a better life. Immigration is nothing new—many people choose to live outside their country for various reasons and start a family in foreign lands.

International migrants currently represent 3.6 percent of the global population. With 281 million people living outside their country of origin, it seems the number of global migrants is increasing slightly faster than the world’s population.

Given the economic benefits immigrants deliver, various countries show no signs of stopping people from other countries from moving into theirs. However, although millions of people worldwide decide to move to another country, some are left with no choice but to leave the land they consider their home.

Forced To Flee: The Syrian Refugee Crisis

As the Syrian war reaches its 11th year, the number of Syrian refugees continues to rise in hopes of a secure and stable life. 82.4 million people have been forcibly displaced from their country, with Syrian refugees comprising most of the percentage. 

Here are where most of the 6.8 million Syrian refugees have fled to:

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Lebanon

Of the 6.8 million of its total population, Lebanon hosts 1.5 million Syrian refugees, not counting the Palestinians who have also fled to the country. Since the Un refugee agency stopped the registration of new refugees five years ago, the population of Syrian refugees in Lebanon could be much higher.

Currently, Lebanon is confronting various issues. Large-scale widespread protests were held, which led their Prime Minister to resign. Most of the people of Lebanon cannot afford the necessities to survive, as unemployment is at a record high.

Unfortunately, 83 percent of Syrian refugees are living below the extreme poverty line.

Jordan

Over the last decade, Jordan has received more than a million refugees, the majority of which came from Syria. The number of refugees is much smaller compared to Lebanon’s, but 660,000 is still a lot of people that require living assistance.

Most Syrian refugees in Jordan have difficulty finding sustainable work and affordable housing because of the competition for limited employment opportunities and the potential tensions with the local population. 

As a result, the number of Syrian refugees living in urban centers has climbed to 80 percent. The remaining 20 percent of the refugees live in refugee camps established by the Jordanian authorities.

Nauru

Nauru has received boat refugees from Syria who were trying to get to Australia. Given the reprehensible conditions the refugees live under, the Un refugee agency has become highly critical of Australia’s agreement with Nauru. The small island state no longer welcomes new refugees, as Australia has agreed to stop sending them to Nauru.

Turkey

Turkey has received the most Syrian refugees since 2011, the number of Syrian refugees climbing to a total of 4.3 million. Since Turkey is large and populous, it’s better equipped to take care of the refugees than other countries. However, it is still challenging to protect a large number of people in a short period.

Conclusion

Some countries have handled the refugee problem better than others, but the challenge isn’t over. As long as the Syrian war continues and more Syrians seek refuge in other places, countries must come together to help them find better opportunities to live a better and safer life than the one they led in their home country.

Are you concerned about and want to know how to help Syrian refugees? Then, work with us at UOSSM USA! Our medical humanitarian organization provides medical relief, emergency lifesaving aid, and quality healthcare to those affected by the crisis. Donate to our cause today!

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Based on statistics from the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), there are currently 68.5 million people worldwide who were forcibly displaced due to war and persecution. Among these displaced people, 25.4 million are refugees, with over half being minors. This current phenomenon has prompted many to want to open their homes to refugees, including ones from Syria.

Most people who witness the struggle and suffering of children who fled their country only to live in refugee camps are curious about adopting a Syrian refugee child. Understandably, there is a genuine desire to provide the physical, emotional, and psychological support and nurture these children need. 

However, for those who want to adopt Syrian orphans, the process can be pretty complex.

What Rules and Regulations Are at Play?

The United Nations adopted the Convention on the Rights of the Child to ensure that children worldwide receive basic human rights. Implementing this regulation is essential for refugee children whose rights have been violated and need to be restored. 

The 1993 Hague Convention also states that every child needs to have a chance to grow or be raised in a safe family environment. The best scenario for the child would be to be reunited with their original family. If that isn’t possible, then the child should be taken to their place of origin or within a community from their country. If all these attempts prove to be futile, intercountry adoption can be considered.

For those who want to know how to adopt a Syrian refugee child, you must wait for confirmation that the child is an orphan. After all, the adoption process must proceed as ethically and legally as possible. However, it can be challenging to adopt Syrian orphans because of the complexity of proving their status as orphans.

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When Is a Child Considered an Orphan?

Since refugees are born out of a crisis, it is common for families to split up and children to arrive in the asylum country without a guardian. As such, being an unaccompanied Syrian child in a refugee camp doesn’t immediately indicate that they’re an orphan.

According to the policy developed by the UNHCR, in an emergency context, refugee children cannot be put up for adoption. Since these children have been uprooted from their birth country, they are in a highly vulnerable state. This means authorities need to extensively search for their families before other care arrangements are considered. The UNHCR states that at least two years must be spent finding a child’s parent or relative.

If the child has no existing family member, the next step is to find a caregiver from the child’s country of origin. However, since the child in question is a refugee, a clause from the Hague Convention becomes challenging to follow. After all, they cannot send a refugee child back to a setting ridden with violence and war. The next best step is to find another refugee family who can take care of the child.

It is in the child’s best interest to be raised by a family from their community. But if intercountry adoption becomes the best option for the child, the UNHCR must be invited to partake in the adoption process. Doing so will guarantee that the potential parents thoroughly understand the extent of the challenges that the child has experienced.

Conclusion

Refugee children have gone through a lot of trauma and should have their basic human rights restored. As such, the process of adopting them might not be as simple as regular adoption. But all of these precautionary measures are always done for the best interest of the child.

At the Union of Medical Care and Relief Organizations-USA (UOSSM USA), we allow others to know how to help Syrian refugees in their own way. Our non-profit, 501(c)(3) charitable, independent, non-government, medical humanitarian organization can be your partner in your journey to helping refugees and other victims of war. Contact us today.

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Table of Contents

Even though the Syrian refugee crisis has been resolved, it remains the world’s biggest refugee and displacement issue of our time. Healthcare facilities and hospitals, schools, public utilities, and water and sanitation infrastructure have been damaged or completely demolished. The number of historical monuments and once-bustling markets has been reduced to ruins. The war broke the social and economic connections that tied neighbors together and made them feel a part of their community. The COVID-19 pandemic has further worsened the poverty and unemployment that migrants are already experiencing. 

What Exactly Is Going On In Syria?

In some regions of the nation, insecurity prevails as a result of the ongoing conflict. Civilians—especially children—are suffering as a result of these events. The Syrian civil war began as a series of nonviolent demonstrations. In March 2011, young people went to the streets of Daraa, Syria’s southernmost city, demanding that the government change its policies. The movement was a component of the Arab Spring, fuelled by social media and spread across the Middle East and North Africa. March 15, nicknamed “the day of anger,” was a watershed moment in the Syrian civil war, and it is commemorated worldwide as the anniversary of the beginning of the conflict.

They met the expansion of demonstrations across Syria with harsh government repression and increased brutality from government troops and demonstrators. After that, Syria became engaged in a civil war, with the Syrian military waging an increasingly fierce campaign against a rising number of terrorist organizations. Syrian children and families have been ripped apart by conflict as government troops and terrorist groups battle for control of land, culminating in what is now known as the Syrian refugee crisis, which has affected millions of people worldwide.

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The Syrian Refugee Crisis

The Syrian refugee crisis is a humanitarian catastrophe that has arisen due to the Syrian civil war, which started a decade ago, and has continued ever since. The Syrian conflict has taken a severe toll on hundreds of thousands of children and their families and its economy. It triggered the world’s biggest refugee and displacement catastrophe in modern history, impacting millions of people and spreading to neighboring nations and beyond. That has been an ongoing emergency for at least five years and maybe a long-term crisis.

In all, about 13.5 million Syrians have been forcefully displaced, accounting for more than half of the country’s population. There are 6.8 million refugees and asylum seekers who have left the nation out of this total. The term “asylum seeker” refers to someone who has sought refugee status but has not yet been granted it. The remaining 6.7 million people are still in Syria, but they have been forced to flee their homes. That indicates that they have been internally displaced.

How to Extend Your Help

Syrians fleeing violence in their own country often abandon all they own. They are in desperate need of the necessities of life, such as food, clothes, healthcare, shelter, and housekeeping and hygiene products, among other things. As well as regular access to clean water and sanitation facilities, refugees need a safe and secure environment. Children need a safe environment as well as the opportunity to play and attend school. When adults are forced to relocate for an extended period, they need job opportunities. If you are limited by financial or skill-related constraints, you may assist Syrian refugees by praying for them and being more knowledgeable about the Syrian refugee situation in general.

If you are finding ways on how to help Syrian Refugees, you can work with us at the Union of Medical Care and Relief Organizations-USA (UOSSM USA). Either you want to sponsor a refugee family or be part of the Syrian relief fund, we make sure to help you go the extra mile. Check our website or contact us to get involved.

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Walking on Sunshine

Mariam was only 10 years old when she got sick and lost the ability to walk. She ​wasn’t able to bend her elbows or arms ​and couldn’t even eat on her own, so she was completely dependent on others. Although she had limited knee movement, Mariam would place pieces of iron on her knees to help her move around.

For the next 14 years, doctors told Mariam she wasn’t able to have surgery to repair her condition. But that all changed when Mariam, at the age of 24​,consulted with Dr. Muhammad Al Omar, an orthopedic surgeon. He advised Mariam to undergo surgery followed by extensive physiotherapy. After several months of therapy, Mariam slowly regained movement in her legs and left arm. She was finally able to take her first steps in an upright position, and even go up and down the stairs on her own.

Thanks to YOUR gift, Mariam ​is now ​all smile​s – proud of her progress and excited that she can walk once again!

Together, we are saving lives and building hope.

Agreement Signed to Implement Telemedicine Program in Northern Syria

Due to the shortage of doctors and medical staff in northwest Syria, the medical sector had to come up with innovative ways to meet the gap.

On September 3, 2021, UOSSM signed an agreement with SEMA and Hand in Hand for aid and development (HIHFAD) to implement a telemedicine program. As part of the Health Integrated Resilience System (HIRS), this program enables patients to receive specialized medical care remotely and includes medical services such as consultations, basic care, and follow up. Specialty doctors offering care through the telemedicine program include psychological, pediatric, and intensive care.

Supported by the Humanitarian Grand Challenge​, this is the first beta program of its kind in northwest Syria.

Ongoing Psychological Support Through UOSSM Helpline in Northwest Syria

In response to the alarming escalation of COVID-19 cases in northwest Syria, UOSSM continues to provide psychological support through its helpline.

Led by a psychiatrist, a team of 4 psychosocial support workers (PSWs) provide teleservices consultations to callers from Turkey and the Euphrates region (to include the districts of Al Bab, Jarablus, and Afrin). This project is made possible thanks to the support of WHO.

 Polio Vaccination Campaigns Continue in Northern Syria

In response to a polio outbreak in northern Syria dating back to 2014, UOSSM has been conducting polio vaccine campaigns each year. However, to maintain the achieved immunity level in children, and raise immunity among adults and internally displaced persons (IDPs) it is critical to relaunch these campaigns against the polio virus (types 1 and 3).

In collaboration with Syria Immunization Group (SIG), and the technical support and supervision of WHO and UNICEF, UOSSM plans to implement the latest polio vaccination campaign in northwest Syria targeting children under the age of five.

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Did you know?

Since 2012, UOSSM has been providing emergency medical relief and healthcare services to the Syrian people affected by the crisis, working primarily inside Syria as well as with Syrian refugees in Turkey.

In 2020 UOSSM provided:

medical services to almost 1 million people in Syria and Turkey

primary health care services to over 582,000 people

protection services to over 55,000 people

over 281,000 beneficiaries with nutrition services focused on women and children

care to over 34,000 people through our mental health and psychosocial support program

health care services to over 1 million patients  at Bab Al Hawa Hospital through the end of 2019

UOSSM USA is a US federally tax-exempt non-profit 501(c)(3) Charitable Humanitarian organization. Tax-Exempt. Tax ID 47-3403988. All donations to UOSSM USA are fully deductible from taxes to the greatest extent permitted by law. Charitable Solicitation Disclosures available on our website: www.uossm.us

Copyright © *2021* *UOSSM USA, All rights reserved.

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