Save One Life

Unverified non-profit organisation

Save One Life is a registered nonprofit international organization that offers individuals, families, companies and/or organizations the opportunity to sponsor a child or adult with a bleeding disorder in a developing country. Save One Life beneficiaries receive money directly from their sponsors, with only a small percentage given to the national or local hemophilia nonprofit organization that registers and cares for them.

Hemophilia is a devastating inherited blood disorder that can still cause severe pain, crippling and even death when untreated. In developing countries there is usually no budget to purchase the blood-clotting medicine needed to sustain life. And for a disorder as rare as hemophilia, governments and social agencies usually cannot help. For under a dollar a day we can sponsor a child or adult with hemophilia.

Save One Life is dedicated to the bleeding disorders community, uses funds carefully and diligently, and has strong personal relationships with the organizations in developing countries (NGOs) that manage their programs. Save One Life acts as a humanitarian bridge to encourage individuals and families in developed countries to engage in and give back to the rest of the world on a personal basis.

More than just charity, Save One Life is also a development tool that helps promote long term care and NGO capacity-building by training, monitoring for progress, and rigid accountability.


Year established


Organisation annual cash turnover (in US$ equivalent)

Less than 500,000

Participant in relevant networks

Save One Life works together with national and local bleeding disorder organizations in the developing countries where we work to better meet the needs of their community.

Further information

About this organisation

Partnership types

Project funding

Regions / countries / territories

Africa: Ghana; Kenya; Nigeria; Uganda; Zimbabwe Americas: Belize; Honduras Asia: 5 countries (show) Europe: Romania

Global issues

Children, youth and family welfare; Community development; Disability issues; all (5)