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AAROH "A rise of hope"


AAROH focuses on raising hope, taking positive actions to balance equality in the lives of all children and women.AAROH is a non-political, non-religious, non-profitable, NGO non government organization. It is officially registered under the Society Act with the District Administration Office in Kathmandu(459) and is affiliated with SWC ,Social Welfare Council (affiliation number- 38685).AAROH-(A Rise of Hope), with the motive of getting ahead and getting started in the climb we believe there is always room at the top. We at AAROH desire and strive to be of some service at doing something for the welfare of women and children.“Lightening  the lamp in the dark corners of society, by planting the seeds of life in the light of love, care and knowledge.”


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For more than twelve years KuKuk e.V. builds playgrounds all over the world. Projects have been facilitated for instance in Nepal, Lebanon, Poland, Bosnia, Moldova, Macedonia, India, Croatia, Slovenia, and Brazil.Environmental sustainabality, safety and cooperation with local organisations and the full participation of all stakeholders involved are the key when Kukuk e.V. creates child friendly spaces.

In cooperation of AAROH and Kukuk e.V. local knowledge meets expertise in the design of child friendly spaces.KUKUK will assist AAROH with our 1st pilot playground project. They will help train few trainee who will build the playground with participation of the community.The team of KUKUK ,their expertise and guidance will be replicated, recorded by AAROH to build more playgrounds.

Your donation helps to facilitate this project. You can make the difference in providing a bright future for the underprivileged children of Nepal. The donations will be converted to 100% in the planned project. These include costs for the journey, and especially materials on site for the implementation of this pilot project in Nepal.


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Nepal Earthquake 2015

In wake of such cataclysmic devastation by the 2015 April earthquake, this project started providing relief to the communities that we were in dire need of support. We started our relief campaign from Sindhupalchok district – Sipapokhare V.D.C. where we covered total of 9 wards. Total of 1045 families i.e. more than 7000 people were provided shelters and amenities. We were also able to work in Dhading, Ramechhap, Dolakha, Sindhuli and Bhaktapur where much attention was needed. Around 1800 families that is altogether more than 8000 people were provided relief. Also basic amenities like food (rice, lentil, sugar, grains, wheat, salt, oil,), shelter (tarpaulins, mats, mosquito nets, blanket), clothing, hygiene dignity packages and educational and material logistics were provided to more than 13 schools.

AAROH embarked on two months reconnaissance and relief campaign from 1st May-13th July 2015.We supported all the communities of districts of, Sindhupalchok, Dhading, Dolakha and Sindhuli with necessary amenities in achieved to relief schools of Ramechhap and Bhaktapur.


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Blood Donation Program

"Share a little, care a little – Donate Blood."

A blood donation occurs when a person voluntarily has blood drawn and used for transfusions and/or made into biopharmaceutical medications by a process called fractionation (separation of whole-blood components). Donation may be of whole blood (WB), or of specific components directly (the latter called apheresis). Blood banks often participate in the collection process as well as the procedures that follow it.

Today in the developed world, most blood donors are unpaid volunteers who donate blood for a community supply. In poorer countries, established supplies are limited and donors usually give blood when family or friends need a transfusion (directed donation). Many donors donate as an act of charity, but in countries that allow paid donation some donors are paid, and in some cases there are incentives other than money such as paid time off from work. Donors can also have blood drawn for their own future use (autologous donation). Donating is relatively safe, but some donors have bruising where the needle is inserted or may feel faint.

Potential donors are evaluated for anything that might make their blood unsafe to use. The screening includes testing for diseases that can be transmitted by a blood transfusion, including HIV and viral hepatitis. The donor must also answer questions about medical history and take a short physical examination to make sure the donation is not hazardous to his or her health. How often a donor can donate varies from days to months based on what component they donate and the laws of the country where the donation takes place. For example, in the United States, donors must wait eight weeks (56 days) between whole blood donations but only seven days between plateletpheresis donations and twice per seven-day period in plasmapheresis.

The amount of blood drawn and the methods vary. The collection can be done manually or with automated equipment that takes only specific components of the blood. Most of the components of blood used for transfusions have a short shelf life, and maintaining a constant supply is a persistent problem. This has led to some increased interest in autotransfusion, whereby a patient's blood is salvaged during surgery for continuous reinfusion — or alternatively, is "self-donated" prior to when it will be needed. (Generally, the notion of "donation" does not refer to giving to one's self, though in this context it has become somewhat acceptably idiomatic.)

Partnering with United for Change Groups a blood donation program was organized with the support of Nepal Red Cross Society.The program took place at lincoln college Samakhushi-Kathmandu where many young volunteers participated and contributed for the blood drive.

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Project Sunaulo Bhawishya-PHASE IV

The main motto of the program is to improve the educational quality and motivate the children through the distribution of school uniforms (T-shirt, Trousers & Shoes). In the program different activities such as children counseling, prize distribution, infrastructure development, documentation, interaction with community member, refreshment program were done.The program was supported by Kingston University Nepalese Society Batch U.K.

Sponsor child project- followup

Sponsoring a child gives sense of purpose; it brings a new insight. Every year we manage, monitor, and evaluate progress of our children to track updates and followup. 

Support a child program

Sponsoring a child means have a relationship with that child, but it also means being a part of something bigger. “You can change life within three minutes for less than 50 cents per day”. 

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AAROH  provided assistance to the team of “Karlsruhe Institute of Technology “-KIT Germany, during the research on Earthquake Resilience Program in Sindhupalchok, Dolakha, Rasuwa and Nuwakot. 

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AAROH "A rise of hope"


Kathmandu, Nepal




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