We are thankful for every gift. You can make even more of an difference with a smaller amount every month, supporting long-term projects and helping more children to grow up happy, healthy and safe.

Not this time

£14 could provide life-saving salts to at least 50 children suffering from dehydration caused by diarrhoea.

£10 could provide 3,000 water purification tablets to help families purify water in emergency situations.

£5 a month could help provide exercise books for 12 children so they can continue their education in times of crisis or disaster.

UNICEF’s family hygiene and dignity kit contain a bucket, washing powder, bars of soap, shampoo, tooth brushes, tooth paste, washable napkins among others. Photo by Kazutaka Sekine

£86 could provide an emergency water and hygiene kit for two families to provide them with safe, clean water

On 4 April 2018 in Bangladesh, (left) German model Nur Hellmann laughs with a Rohingya girl at an awards ceremony taking place outdoors, during her visit to a UNICEF-supported learning centre in the Kutupalong makeshift settlement for Rohingya refugees, in Cox’s Bazar district. Almost 750,000 Rohingya have fled Myanmar and sought refuge in neighbouring Bangladesh since violence erupted in their homeland on 25 August 2017. More than half of them are children. UNICEF and partners are working to meet the needs of this enormous refugee population, which will be even more vulnerable during the upcoming rainy season photo by Brian Sokol

£58 can provide 2 emergency supply kits to help protect Rohingya children in danger

£22 could provide a child with two weeks of life-saving food to help a malnourished child.

Sorry, we can only process donations of £1 and above due to admin costs.

Sorry, the maximum value for setting up a monthly gift online is £1000. If you’d like to make a larger monthly gift please reach out to our Supporter Care team who will be able to assist you.

If you’re trying to make a one-off donation, please click on the “Single” button above.

Rohingya children and families desperately need our help 

Since August 2017, more than 745,000 Rohingya refugees, including 400,000 children, have fled violence in Myanmar and settled in Cox’s Bazar District, Bangladesh. As a stateless Muslim minority group in Myanmar, they have faced discrimination, violence and extreme poverty for decades.

Most have walked for days, bringing with them harrowing stories of violence. Children are arriving in overcrowded makeshift camps. They are sick, exhausted and in desperate need of food, water and medicine. Many are also clearly traumatised by their experiences.

How will my donation help children?

In Bangladesh, UNICEF is providing life-saving food for malnourished children, as well as vaccinating children against deadly diseases. UNICEF is supplying families in the camps with safe drinking water and hygiene supplies, and has set up 2,167 learning centres and more than 70 child-friendly spaces providing distressed and traumatised children with a safe place to eat, rest, play and receive care.

UNICEF is working day and night to meet the needs of over 680,000 children in Cox’s Bazar.

However, resources are running dangerously low and we urgently need your support. 

Donating by phone

If you’re in the UK and would prefer to make a donation by phone, you can call our dedicated donation line: 0300 330 5699. For other ways you can donate please refer to our Donation FAQs.

For the first 12 months, monthly donations made to this appeal will go towards funding UNICEF’s work to support children affected by the Rohingya crisis. After that donations will go to our Children’s Emergency Fund, to save and protect children in emergencies around the world. In the unlikely event that the funds raised exceed UNICEF’s funding requirements for this appeal, your one off or monthly gift will also go to our Children’s Emergency Fund.

“People are crossing during day and night. You see children who have not slept for days, they are weak and hungry. I saw half a dozen children without their parents, they need special care and protection.” Jean-Jacques Simon, Unicef Chief of Communication in Bangladesh
Photo: Unicef/Brown