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Save the Children is calling for a 48 hour ceasefire in Aleppo before the end of the week and immediate access for aid convoys to besieged areas, as the situation worsens across Syria. The situation inside Syria is dire as areas certain areas continue to be held under siege. Aid supplies are dwindling, hospitals are overcrowded and roads are badly damaged by bomb craters. Children are among the most vulnerable, experiencing bombing, facing starvation, and dying from preventable diseases. Help innocent children caught in the midst of this ongoing conflict. Donate Now
Our Response in Syria
Since the beginning of our humanitarian response to the crisis in Syria, Save the Children and its partners have worked tirelessly to reach over 1 million internally displaced children and adults in the country’s south, central, northeast and northwest regions.
Our teams are also working in refugee camps and host communities in Egypt, Iraq, Jordan, Lebanon and Turkey to provide tens of thousands of refugee children and their families, as well as children from host communities, with access to critical resources and services.
We work directly with children and families in the heart of this crisis, we know immediately when conditions change and adapt our programs to meet children's most urgent needs. We will stay as long as it takes to help Syria's children recover from their losses amd rebuild their lives. Learn more about our response.
What You Need to Know
How You Can Help
Syria’s children can’t wait — they desperately need help now. If generous people like you support our relief efforts, then we can protect and provide for more girls and boys. Here is what your gift can provide:
How We're Helping
Save the Children has helped more than 3.8 million people in the region — 1.6 million inside Syria. Despite the dangers inside Syria, Save the Children has provided 10
A new report from Save the Children reveals that barrel bombs, air strikes and shelling are the biggest issues for the more than a quarter of a million children estimated to be living in besieged areas in Syria. Parents testify to the horror of family life under siege, not only dealing with the psychological impact on children terrified of explosions, but the dire consequences of being deprived of food, basic medicine and clean water.
Sources of Facts and Statistics About Syria
*In keeping with best practices in child protection and safeguarding of minors in times of conflict, all children’s names have been changed to protect their identities. In some cases children’s identifies have been completely obscured, because of the risk to themselves and their families.