July 20, 2023

203 Community Initiative Groups in 20 Regions of Ukraine Receive Funds to Meet Urgent Needs Caused by War

Thanks to a new approach to working with communities, people have the opportunity to initiate solutions to their priority needs through the donor funding

For almost a year and a half, a full-scale war has been raging in Ukraine. According to the official data, more than 15 million Ukrainians were forced to flee their homes as internally displaced persons (IDPs) or refugees in the first 12 months, the largest population movement in Europe since World War II. These figures illustrate the unprecedented humanitarian crisis faced by Ukraine, which is making incredible efforts to defend its sovereignty and democratic values.

Since the very beginning of the war, a significant number of volunteer and local religious initiatives have responded to the humanitarian crisis caused by Russian military aggression. In July 2022, the Alliance for Public Health, with the support of Christian Aid, launched a pilot crisis response program in Ukraine involving people affected by military aggression. This approach implies the involvement of community initiative groups and communities in a mini-grant contest to effectively unite and address urgent humanitarian needs and to support their vital initiatives. The activities are carried out within the framework of the project “Integrated Humanitarian Response in Conditions of War and Post-War Reconstruction”, which results in the provision of humanitarian and social assistance, medical, psychological and legal counselling.

Community initiatives are supported by microgrants

“Thanks to the implementation of the Rukavychka project – a warm and safe night at a police checkpoint for those in need – we managed to equip 7 police checkpoints and create overnight accommodation for people. The facilities are equipped with electric generators, heaters, folding beds, tables, benches, hot drink machines and chairs for a comfortable stay. This made it possible to help more than a hundred people who fled the occupied territories and had no housing, as well as those who, due to the lack of light, electricity and heating, did not have the conditions to spend the night at home,” says the Melitopol Volunteer Group “PATRIOT”, which participated in the mini-grant competition and won funding to set up seven “Points of Invincibility”, which operate around the clock and are free to people who stay there temporarily.

Between July 2022 and May 2023, 203 community groups in 20 regions of the country were supported with 203 microgrants totalling over £415,000 and reaching over 41,769 people. The approach focuses on the natural creativity and capacities of the crisis-affected communities to encourage and support them in identifying and implementing the initiatives that help improve their immediate well-being, address the root causes of the crisis in a timely manner, and strengthen their long-term resilience by enhancing a social cohesion.

An initiative group from the village of Zastuhna in the Kyiv region was able to equip a room with furniture and other equipment to host various children’s clubs, workshops, and create a space for children to learn. In addition, a medical office has been opened in the equipped room, where residents can receive free medical services. “Our initiative group cares about the improvement of wellbeing of the village, constantly compiles lists of needs, identifies new problems to be solved, and sets ambitious goals. We are very pleased that in such a difficult time for the country there are social projects that help improve the lives of vulnerable people,” says Tetiana Pasichnyk, Zastuhna village head.
A recent real-time evaluation by the international faith-based organization ACT Alliance found that this participatory approach involving people and community groups is a best practice to support and strengthen humanitarian localization plans in Ukraine.

People are focusing on their primary needs

Only those people affected by the crisis have a clear understanding of the resources, difficulties and opportunities of their own communities. According to the results of the mini-grant contest, the community initiative groups most often indicated the absence or lack of funding for the following areas: construction of communal bomb shelters; repair of evacuation vehicles; preparation of elderly people’s homes for winter; reconstruction of water towers; installation of wood stoves in elderly people’s homes and schools; equipment of children’s playgrounds and creation of safe spaces for children; allocation and arrangement of laundry facilities for IDPs; purchase of kitchen appliances for shelters where they would be able to cook independently; and many other services. “We conducted a study of the state of nutrition in different social groups and identified certain problems, such as the lack of fresh vegetables and fruits, the inaccessibility of healthy food due to economic reasons, etc.,” said the employees of the Renaissance Foundation. ” As a result, in the short term we provided 40 IDPs with quality and healthy food, and in the long term, we created comfortable living conditions for them in the shelters and “safe places” with the option to cook their own food themselves.

The need for power generators was the result of Russian missile attacks on Ukraine’s energy infrastructure and, at present, the need to purchase them remains quite urgent as the war continues and new destruction occurs every day. The NGO ProLife Ukraine purchased and handed over several electric generators and fuel coupons for the generators to the Buchach Communal Enterprise, which helped to provide water towers with electricity to ensure uninterrupted water supply in the areas where about 2000 people live, 500 of whom are IDPs.
Also, thanks to participation in the mini-grant competition, Konotop City Territorial Community received a 5 kW hybrid solar power plant to meet the needs of the IDP Support Center, which is home to almost 3,500 people. This helped to strengthen the community’s capacity to respond to the electricity supply crisis by creating a place of “energy security”, which is important for residents as it makes them feel more secure and reduces their psychological stress.

Another striking example of meeting the urgent needs of the population, including IDPs, was the creation of a space for children with special educational needs, where 120 children received free psychological and correctional services over the course of the year. “Not only children with special educational needs need psychological and correctional help, but also those children who have experienced stressful situations. These children include most of the displaced children who came to Vinnytsia from the occupied territories or from the war zones,” the specialists from the FIDES Psychological Centre said. The funds were used to purchase the necessary equipment and teaching materials, as well as to create the right conditions for free classes for children. In just three months, 40 group and 60 individual sessions were held there.
Over the course of the project, we have seen that microgrants enable community groups to quickly address their most pressing needs and seize the existing opportunities in their communities. All ideas for the implementation of certain initiatives come exclusively from the communities or individuals, which confirms the uniqueness and importance of this approach. We have witnessed countless examples of spontaneous local actions aimed at overcoming the consequences of the war in Ukraine. It is time to actively support people who intuitively work to meet the needs of the community as a whole.
Reflecting on how the civil society has strengthened over the past year, the Alliance has reported that it was a good start, but that there is still much work to be done. Much of this work is about creating the space, opportunities, structures and resources to enable local actors, including community groups and local organisations, to act on their ideas.

Additional Information:

The Alliance for Public Health is implementing the project “Integrated Humanitarian Response in Conditions of War and Post-War Reconstruction” with the financial support of the Disasters Emergency Committee (UK) and with the technical support of Christian Aid. The main goal of the activity is to support communities to meet urgent humanitarian, social and medical needs and to live in dignity even in crisis conditions.

June 30, 2023

Introducing harm reduction services for people who use drugs recreationally (webinar)

July 25, 2023  12:00 до 13:30 (EEST, UTC +3), the webinar “Introducing harm reduction services for people who use drugs recreationally in EECA and the Balkans ” will be held.

Recreational drug use is on the rise, but at the same time young people who engage in it are not properly targeted by harm reduction services and don’t receive the necessary support, information and commodities they need to prevent them from turning to problematic use and all the relevant consequences.

On this webinar we’ll share international experience on planning and implementing harm reduction programs specifically for this target population, as well as present the guide that we are working on in this regard.

This webinar will be useful for program managers, advocates, policy makers and communities from across the region to help them inform their decisions and actions.

The webinar will be held in ZOOM.
Please register to partisipate.

Languages: English, Russian, BHS, Albanian


Timing, Kyiv time (EEST/UTC+3)

 Speaker and topic
12:00 – 12:10
  • Slava Kushakov, Alliance for Public Health

Introducing the key principles and the justification behind the need to advocate for, develop and offer HR services for people who use recreationally.

12:10 – 12:30
  • Irena Molnar, ReGeneration

Promoting Safety, Health, and Well-being:

The need for Systematic implementation of Harm Reduction Strategies in Southeastern European Festivals.

12:30 – 12:50
  • Galina Sergienko, Alliance for Public Health

Ukrainian experience on harm reduction services for people who use drugs recreationally.

12:50 – 13:10
  • Stefan Pejic, ReGeneration

#SafeParty – good practice example of multi-sectoral approach in nightlife harm reduction and recreation settings.

13:10 – 13:30 Q&A / Discussion.


June 20, 2023

The first shift of the camp for IDP children ended in the Safe Place shelter

The first camp shift in Safe Place ended with a smile and a lot of impressions ☺️

Ten children from the occupied Tokmak have become close friends with our entire team during the stay. That’s why we are sad to see them go, but we are keeping the bright moments.

Together we visited many interesting places in Lviv and beyond. We saw exhibited animals at the Zoological Museum of the Ivan Franko University and played with real animals at the Skarbova Hora Ranch. We created wood crafts at Open Lab Lviv and danced break dancing at Urban Camp Lviv. We drew on a media board at the Youth Center and learned to firefight at the State Emergency Service University. We thank everyone for this opportunity to give children from the frontline areas a carefree holiday.

The basis of our camp for IDP children is psychological work. Every day we hold evening circles where children talk to psychologist Galyna in a relaxed atmosphere. They talk about their impressions and expectations of the new day in the camp. Galyna becomes a true friend for the children, who, as a matter of professional duty, keeps all their secrets. If necessary, the psychologist communicates with the children in private. In addition, everyone has a Safe Camp diary where they record their work with the psychologist.

The children are also supervised by tutors who are future psychologists and social workers from the University of the State Emergency Service. Svitlana, a health worker, monitors the children’s physical health and informs parents how they feel today. This comprehensive approach is extremely important when working with IDP children and helps them feel comfortable in the camp.

In the future, we are planning 5 more shifts of the Safe Camp, where we expect more than 50 IDP children from the frontline cities of Bakhmut, Svitlodarsk and Gulyaypol. All children will be accommodated in the Safe Place shelter.

We thank the University of the State Emergency Service in Lviv and Vice-Rector Ivan Movchan for their help with tutors and instructors and comprehensive support.

Let’s keep working and create a Safe Camp!

June 01, 2023

On International Children’s Day Alliance for Public Health calls to prioritize more children affected by war in Ukraine


On International Children’s Day Alliance for Public Health calls to prioritize more children affected by war in Ukraine – to provide them access to medical and social services, including HIV, TB and other health services, education, appropriate living conditions and access humanitarian assistance.

Children are among the most vulnerable groups suffering from russia’s full-scale invasion of Ukraine, making the devastating impact of war on 7.5 million children in Ukraine.


  • Evacuation from war affected regions (literally from the first days of the war).
  • Alliance supported 17 shelters in 10 regions of Ukraine (Zaporizhia, Mykolaiv, Dnipro, Donetsk, Odesa, Kyiv, Vinnytsia, Poltava, Cherkasy, Lviv and Kharkiv regions) including safe spaces for children and adolescents.
  • Providing medical, psychological, educational, humanitarian needs of internally displaced children – 200 small humanitarian projects were supported having families with children and adolescents among the key recipients with over 5 000 children received different kinds of assistance.
  • Humanitarian assistance to medical and social institutions working with children (among over 2 000 tons of humanitarian assistance delivered by Alliance humanitarian convoys the significant share was for children: food, milk formula, medical pediatric supplies, equipment for child rehabilitation, educational materials, toys etc).
  • Targeted humanitarian, social and medical support for children from key populations families, in particular, people who use drugs (PWUD), sex workers (CSW) and other KPs.
  • Support for over 700 children with special needs from orphanages and state institutions both local and evacuated from occupied territories and war affected areas.
  • Support for educational and extra-curricular and tailored group leisure activities for 313 children from Kyiv, Poltava, Kharkiv, Odesa, Cherkasy and Slovyansk.
  • Providing basic humanitarian and medical support to children and families living on de- occupied territories through Alliance’s mobile treatment points (MTP), particularly in Kherson and Kharkiv regions, near the frontline where medical, educational and social infrastructure are not functional.
  • Providing medical, social and psychological support through HeplNOW, Help24 and other platforms to war refugees – families with children and adolescents.

Click here or on the image below to view the report: 

April 04, 2023

EATG and Alliance launch STEP-UP MOOC, an online education platform for HIV activists


Today, EATG and APH are glad to announce the launch of the STEP-UP MOOC platform.

The STEP-UP MOOC (Massive Open Online Course) is a bilingual (English/Russian), self-paced e-learning training programme accessible to all participants, with no selection process mandated. It is designed by the community for the community, based on the long-standing experience of EATG’s STEP-UP (Skills Training to Empower Patients) capacity-building project.

STEP-UP MOOC is addressed to activists from across Europe and Central Asia, young researchers, healthcare workers and those who work in communities. As a participant, you will have free access to comprehensive knowledge, community mobilisation support, and advocacy training that will help you upgrade your activities and deliver real change.

Participants will benefit from acquiring new knowledge and explore in such areas as:

  • Science of HIV/AIDS, co-infections, HIV cure and design of clinical trials
  • Stigma, discrimination and criminalisation
  • Harm reduction and service delivery for vulnerable groups
  • Advocacy with pharmaceutical companies on treatment pricing and affordability
  • HIV and mental health
  • Ageing and co-morbidities
  • Migration and travelling with HIV

Upon completion of the MOOC, a globally recognised certificate of training will be awarded to each participant.

Within two months from this launch, the organisers will select participants for the onsite Community of Practice Workshop ‘STEP-UP Weekend’ in Europe. In order for you to be considered for a place in this workshop, you must achieve an 80% or higher score in the final examination and submit a project concept focused on delivering real value to your community.

Access to the online course and certification will remain available throughout the year.

Registration is open now and all participants are welcome.

How to register

Step one — please share your details with us through this form. (https://bit.ly/stepupmoocregistration)

Step two — You will receive an email from e-Sia with access to the online learning platform and a 6-digit pin code to log in.  STEP-UP MOOC is hosted on the e-Sia learning platform.

Learn more about STEP-UP: https://www.eatg.org/projects/step-up/

Do you have a question? Please contact:

Dany Stolbunov, STEP-UP MOOC Community Manager, EATG, stepup@eatg.org

Inna Gavrylova, PR & Communications Manager, Alliance for Public Health, gavrylova@aph.org.ua


The STEP-UP Training Academy has been a flagship project of EATG since 2013. After five face-to-face cycles and one online, the new implementation of STEP-UP MOOC is an online training platform created in collaboration with APH. Both the new format and the involvement of a partner organisation from Eastern Europe and Central Asia (EECA) region aim to assure a wider reach of trainees from diverse settings.

This initiative has been independently developed by EATG, and was made possible through sponsorship from Gilead Sciences Europe Ltd. EATG acknowledges that Gilead Sciences Europe Ltd has not had any control or input into the structure or content of the initiative. The STEP-UP MOOC is implemented in collaboration with Alliance for Public Health
March 24, 2023

UNBREAKABLE AGAINST TB: Situation report on World TB Day

On the eve of World TB Day we are reflecting on over a year of TB response during the war. Despite the challenges due to shelling, destruction, energy terror, migration of both general population and medical professionals Ukraine gives decisive TB response.

Coordinated efforts of government, civil society, international partners as well as financial support from the Global Fund and other donors during the war allow to keep TB epidemic under control. In some regions we were able to identify 2-3 times more TB cases than before the war, linking them to treatment. Timely delivery of TB drugs sometimes even by bicycles when it was no fuel, providing psychosocial and mental health support led to the most important results – over 80% of drug-resistant TB were cured.

Read more about civil society’s efforts to fight tuberculosis during the war in our situation report.

February 23, 2023

365 Days of War: Ukrainian HIV/TB Response Stands Strong!

On February 24, 2022, at 5.00 a.m., russia started its large-scale military offensive on the territory of Ukraine. The shortest month of a year turned out to be the longest bloodshed of a year for Ukrainians and the entire civilized world.

These 12 months of the large-scale war caused the largest migration movement in Europe since the World War II — 15 million Ukrainians have left their homes and became internally displaced persons (IDPs) or refugees; over 1,370 healthcare facilities in Ukraine have been destroyed or damaged by russian invaders, who are committing war crimes against the population denying civilians access to vital services and treatment, torturing and killing people. People living with HIV and TB, clients of programs supported by Alliance, social workers, and physicians are dying as a result of the war.

Video: Annual summary from Andriy Klepikov, Executive Director of the Alliance for Public Health

Since the early days of the war Alliance for Public Health (Alliance) has worked together with other civil society and community organizations, healthcare facilities, Ministry of Health, Public Health Center, and other government organizations to support people and keep the HIV and TB epidemics under control. And with joint efforts, we have succeeded!

During one year of the war, 4 times more people have become Alliance beneficiaries than in previous years – over 1 million Ukrainians! Due to our cooperation with donors and partners, Alliance has delivered and handed over 2,000 tons of humanitarian and medical cargoes to more than 200 healthcare facilities throughout Ukraine, including in the liberated areas of Kherson, Kharkiv, Kyiv, Sumy, and Chernihiv oblasts.

In this report, we present the most important findings resulting from the unique experience of a year of the indomitable struggle.

Click on the image below to view the report

February 07, 2023

“Safe Place” shelter in Downtown Lviv: features and areas of activity

At the beginning of January, in Lviv, the “Safe Place” shelter began its work. This shelter is located in the downtown, at Solomii Krushelnytskoii st., 3, which is very convenient for resolving organizational issues. Anna Horkun, curator of shelter support, tells about the features of the shelter and the services that residents can get at ICF “Alliance for Public Health”.

Is there a need to open shelters in Ukraine?

Since the beginning of the full-scale invasion, the issue of temporary accommodation for people who have lost their homes has been acute. According to Situation Reports – OCHA, about 11.2 million people in Ukraine need emergency support with housing and basic necessities. Another 1.7 million people have winter-related needs, including solid fuel and heating appliances.


Unfortunately, due to the systematic shelling and, as a result, the lack of energy resources and heating in many regions, the need for shelters is only increasing.
I cooperate with twenty-five shelters throughout Ukraine, these shelters are coordinated by the Alliance for Public Health. We help their development, but it is clear that this is not the general picture throughout Ukraine. With the onset of cold weather and the beginning of active shelling of the energy system, the need for temporary housing has increased sharply, because now even those people who have housing are in a situation where they do not have heating and electricity for a long time and, in fact, the housing becomes unusable. Accordingly, the need for temporary accommodation in a place where all this is available is becoming more and more relevant.

The “Safe Place” shelter provides “peer-to-peer” services!

According to the data of the Department of Social Protection of the Lviv City Council, in 2022 Lviv became one of the largest reception centers for internally displaced persons. More than 5 million people passed through the city and about 200,000 people stayed to live in Lviv.

Even before the opening of the shelter, it was decided that we would provide the opportunity for IDPs to work in it. All employees of the shelter are people who moved to Lviv in connection with the war. They understand very well the psychology of shelter guests (residents), and how to provide support, share the pain and suffering of another person, and they speak the same language. It is very important. This is such empathy.


In addition, it is the creation of new jobs, because now it is very difficult to find a job, especially in such crowded cities as Lviv. And we want to continue to support the creation of job opportunities for IDPs and the provision of peer-to-peer services. This is the advantage of this shelter.
The shelter in the center of Lviv is special, it is a pilot project that will create general standards and rules for the provision of such services for the operation of shelters in Ukraine, which the Alliance plans to open in other cities in 2023.

Where is it located and how to get there?

At the beginning of the war, I was a volunteer in Lviv and helped resettle people who came from different parts of Ukraine. At that time, there was no question of comfortable living, all premises that could be equipped for temporary living quarters were used. I saw the conditions people lived in at the beginning of the war, I saw how difficult it was. It is extremely difficult physically to come from Mariupol and after such difficult experiences to get the opportunity to live in insufficiently adapted conditions for life. That is why i tried very hard to create the conditions that would maximally promote adaptation, the ability to recover faster and build the life further. Therefore, the conditions in the shelter are quite good: there are a large number of bathrooms, high-quality beds, bed linen, there is an opportunity to prepare your own food and receive expert advice.


When choosing the future place of our shelter, we focused on making it convenient for people to get there by both intercity and city transport. Currently, the “Safe Place” shelter is located almost in the very center of Lviv, opposite Ivan Franko Park, at Solomii Krushelnytskoii St., 3, – not far from main points, such as: train stations, medical facilities, structures where you can receive services (renewal of documents, social assistance).
The shelter operates in the format of a hostel with all amenities. Accommodation and food are free, and the shelter can accommodate 21 people at a time. It has 8 rooms for accommodation, as well as separate rooms for providing consulting services and for conducting various master classes. We have separate family rooms and a room for families with small children with an additional bathroom. At the moment, the maximum period of stay in the shelter is 2 weeks. Currently, meetings are being held with potential partners who will provide hot lunches for residents of the shelter.

Contact information of the ‘Safe Place’ shelter:
Lviv, Solomii Krushelnytskoii str., 3 (near Ivan Franko park), 4th floor. If you would like to get accommodation at the shelter, please fill in the form: https://bit.ly/3ivXQdI
Social networks:
Instagram https://www.instagram.com/safe.place.ua/,
Facebook https://www.facebook.com/ShelterSafePlace.

What services are available while staying at the shelter?

The shelter will operate as an information hub providing consultations with lawyers, psychologists, social workers and, if necessary, medical counseling for members of key populations which are vulnerable for HIV, involving Help24 online platform.

We will also conduct active informational work that will help people as much as possible in adaptation, finding housing and work. For example, advice on writing a curriculum vitae. In the future, it is planned to organize the possibility of signing a declaration with a doctor in order to receive medical assistance.


Another important service which is provided by the shelter is the conducting of creative lectures and master classes. Such measures are a very important component of adaptation in stressful situations. When a person diligently does something with his hands, he frees his thoughts for a while. And in the current situation, it is simply necessary to clear the head of difficult thoughts and feelings.
Even before the opening of the shelter, in a closed format, we held a test master class on making Vytynanky (cutouts). It was not by chance that this particular activity was chosen, since small motor skills exercises greatly distract a person from constantly reading the news. Also, on the day of the official opening of the shelter, a master class on creating a “dream house” from gingerbread was held for children from different parts of Ukraine who currently live in Lviv.
Since this project is a pilot project, we should use it to see what services are really relevant, in demand and what can be recommended to people and other shelters which are operating in Ukraine.

“Alliance for Public Health” will expand the humanitarian support program in Ukraine
“The war continues, so the need for shelters will only grow. Currently, in Ukraine, many shelters for IDPs are already functioning and many more will be opened. All of them differ in the format of services, term and conditions of residence. Our approach is slightly different from the classic one (just to provide a ceiling over the head) – we aim to help IDPs with rehabilitation in a short period of time. First of all, we have very comfortable living conditions and friendly staff from among IDPs who are already oriented in Lviv and have gone through rehabilitation. Secondly, on the basis of our shelter, a wide range of services will be provided for children and adults, which will help to recover physically and psychologically, and to plan further life in a calm atmosphere”, – says Slava Kushakov, senior advisor of ICF “Alliance for Public Health”.

He also shared the immediate plans for the implementation of the project “Integrated Humanitarian Response in Conditions of War and Post-War Reconstruction”, which is implemented with the financing of UKAID and the Disasters Emergency Committee (DEC) and with the technical support and coordination of the Christian Aid charity organization. According to his words, the “Alliance for Public Health” will continue to expand the humanitarian support program in Ukraine. Currently, work is underway to launch 3 mobile clinics. One of them is mobile somatology, which is already being converted. Also, it is planned to provide 125 mini-grants and 400 grants of multi-purpose financial assistance for the urgent needs of households. Cooperation with shelters will continue, as part of their activities, necessary services will be provided for about 10,000 people who live there.
Slava Kushakov emphasized that, whatever happens, the Alliance and its regional partners will continue to work despite numerous challenges, risks to life and health to solve the urgent problems of Ukrainians!
It should be noted that since the beginning of summer, the Alliance for Public Health, in response to the humanitarian crisis which is caused by Russia’s military aggression in Ukraine, launched a comprehensive program of humanitarian support in the conditions of war and post-war reconstruction of the country. The main directions are support for representatives of vulnerable communities, aimed at ensuring urgent humanitarian, social and medical needs and a worthy life in crisis conditions, through the implementation of crisis response measures.
For 8 months, vigorous activities have been carried out within the framework of the large-scale project “Integrated Humanitarian Response in Conditions of War and Post-War Reconstruction”. Through joint efforts, together with 24 NGOs, it was possible to quickly and effectively deploy activities in 16 regions of Ukraine. Only in the first 3 months of work, 75,271 people received the necessary assistance, including IDPs, families with children, people with disabilities, representatives of groups who are vulnerable to HIV infection.

January 30, 2023

For almost a year, #HelpNow has been with Ukrainians in 47 countries

In the first days of March 2022, a week after russia started its full-scale aggression against Ukraine, the APH developed and launched a unique service to support PLHIV and KP, who encountered difficulties in accessing treatment and other necessary services. Leaving their homes and becoming internally displaced persons or refugees in other countries created an additional barrier to access to vital services and jeopardized adherence to treatment and life for such people. #HelpNow has made it easy to reach people in need using various methods. The Hub team can quickly inform these people and direct them to the service they need in their new (temporary) location.

For ten months, from March to December 2022, #HelpNowHUB received more than 15,800 requests from Ukrainians in 47 countries and within Ukraine, coordinating through # HelpNowPL, #HelpNowDE, #HelpNowClinicalHUB and direct social support.

More details in the report:

January 30, 2023

APH Situation Reports on Supporting the Sustainability of Healthcare Programs during the russian War in Ukraine

In the situation of an unprecedented Russian aggression, the Alliance for Public Health is, as always, at the frontlines, fighting for Ukraine and its people. We remain with the people of Ukraine in the struggle for the sovereignty of Ukraine.

February 23,  2023: 365 Days of War: Ukrainian HIV/TB Response Stands Strong!

December 31,  2022: #HelpNow HUB 2022: Support that can’t wait!

December 01,  2022: War crimes and violations of the rights of key communities against the background of russian military aggression

December 01,  2022: World AIDS Day: accelerating HIV response during the war

September 01,  2022: #HelpNow HUB — 6 months being near you to help where you are!

June 20, 2022 situation report: Humanitarian Convoys of the APH: 111 DAYS ON THE ROAD, 111 DAYS OF AID.
June 10, 2022 situation report: VIRAL HEPATITIS C.
June 2, 2022 situation report: 100 days of war. Alliance for Public Health: Response to War Challenges
May 20, 2022 situation report: POST-OCCUPATION: regions liberated from Russian occupation.
May 6, 2022 situation report: Prevention
April 28, 2022 situation report. Internally displaced people and refugees.
April 8, 2022 situation report. Humanitarian aid.
April 4, 2022 situation report. Special issue: Situation in the temporarily occupied territories of Kherson and Kherson region
March 31, 2022 situation report. Special issue: Opioid Agonist Treatment (OAT)
March 26, 2022 situation report
Special Issue: Situation in Mariupol. Situational Report: response of Alliance to challenges caused by the Russian aggression against Ukraine
March 21, 2022 situation report
March 14, 2022 situation report
March 8, 2022 situation report