Sudan has been suffering from protracted fighting for several months now. The violence has spread across the country and led to millions of people being forced from their homes, along with thousands of injuries and deaths.
For a long time, Sudan has been a host for refugees from neighbouring countries. Important aid work has been happening in refugee camps for many years with limited resources.
The conflict has put pressure on these already scarce resources, resulting in many people facing a lack of water, sanitation, food, shelter and safety.
There is an urgent need for humanitarian assistance for people displaced within Sudan and in neighbouring countries.
We must act now.
Your generous donation today means our partners in Sudan and surrounding countries can respond quickly to support vulnerable communities during this crisis.
Armed clashes in Sudan began in April 2023.
There is an urgent need for water, sanitation, hygiene, food and other essential needs.
The impact of violence is being felt by the most vulnerable.
With so many people forced from their homes and the rainy season approaching, immediate needs are growing fast.
Your generosity means that our partners can respond quickly to this unfolding humanitarian crisis.
Caritas Australia is working with our partner, CAFOD, and local partners SOS Sahel and ERRADA to respond to the Sudan crisis.
Your donation wil help provide urgent aid and assistance to those forced from their homes by this crisis. Your support can provide essentials like access to clean water, food, sanitation, and shelter.
"We pray for all of the people who have been impacted by the fighting in Sudan, especially those who have lost their lives, their homes or their loved ones during this crisis,"
Your generous donation today means our partners can respond quickly and efficiently to support vulnerable communities during this crisis.
The funds raised through this appeal will be used to provide immediate and longer-term humanitarian assistance to communities affected by the crisis in Sudan.
If any excess funds remain after a crisis, or if there are changes in circumstances beyond our control that limit our ability to use the funds, they are kept in the Emergency Response Fund so that we can respond to ongoing development needs and future crises across all our regions.