International research, partnership, and educational opportunities

Carl and Nabila in Uganda, March 2017.

Explore international global health research, education and service opportunities with our partners around the world.

Established in 1970, Katalemwa Cheshire Home for Rehabilitation Services (KCH) offers care to children with disabilities (CWDs) age 0-18 years, through inpatient and community-based care. Staff attend to the needs of CWDs with a variety of conditions, including spina bifida, hydrocephaly, clubfoot, cerebral palsy, wounds and burns, and comorbidities such as hepatitis, HIV/AIDS, and malaria.
Amrita University is India’s top-rated private university, and its Live-In-Labs (LILAs) are its flagship opportunity for international students.
Established by Uganda’s Ministry of Water and Environment, the Appropriate Technology Centre for Water and Sanitation (ATC) conducts applied research and disseminates information about appropriate and inclusive technologies and approaches to the provision of water, sanitation and hygiene (WaSH).
Centro Interamericano para la Salud Global (Interamerican Center for Global Health) creates links with health-delivery institutions in Coto Brus, Costa Rica. Their 6-week primary care rotation focuses on many of the pressing grand challenges in the field of global health.
Freedom from Hunger India Trust (FFHIT), a registered Indian Public Charitable Trust, was established in 2012 to bring innovative and sustainable self-help solutions to the fight against chronic hunger and poverty. FFHIT plays a pivotal role in designing and disseminating community-based integrated services and behavior-change communication interventions across the country. The organization’s central objective is to achieve nutrition and food security, reduce poverty and improve the economic and social status of poor and marginalized women and their families. Providing training and technical assistance to NGOs and MFIs spread across more than eight states in India, their programs are estimated to have reached over one million women and adolescent girls in the poorest rural and peri-urban communities.

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