For members of the media, HHP is glad to lend its knowledge and assistance to reporting in the southeast region. Contact Patricia Borns or Louise Lindenmeyr to discuss your project.


A generous grant from Global Force for Healing (GFH) is helping HHP ensure the security of our mothers and babies in the rural Southeast as Covid-19 mounts its attack. The grant of almost $2,000 from GFH's from their Rapid Response Fund will help arm our clinic against the pandemic with public health education, testing, PPE, supplementary nutrition, oxygen, pulse oximetry and more. Thank you, GFH, an organization that pulses compassion into every heartbeat. 


Bb ki fek fet yeswa nan CSUG a 7 te 30! Look            who just came into the world! An extra special              gift for the holidays, proudly delivered by the beaming mom with help from Hispañola Health Partners staff at the Mare-Joffrey regional medical center. Felisitasyon!  


Our regional clinic is developing an excellent local reputation -- so much that MSPP has widened our services. Look for vaccines, family planning, and testing for key infectious diseases soon.  


In just one month (October), the clinic served over 500 patients, while 212 more received medical attention from one of our mobile clinics.  

We brought five healthy newborns into the world and provided 250 lab tests, a growing and popular service.  


And while HHP continues to fund staff salaries, the

At this rate, the little clinic that could is serving 7,400 patients annually -- not bad for a place where, not long ago, there were no doctors!              


A mini grant from Global Force for Healing (GFH) is helping HHP's Haitian staff master grant writing in its move toward financial independence. Wi, Nou Kapab, “Yes, We Can,” provides a skill-building workshop for staff that incentivizes excellence. HHP’s long-term strategy is to transition its clinic, CSUG, to administrative and financial independence. The successful proposal for the GFH Rapid Response Fund was actually written by our Haitian staff. We have partnered with Le Centre Haitien du Leadership et de L’Excellence in Port-au-Prince to deliver the grant writing workshop.


The New York Times has a helpful explainer about the situation. 


Pretending to understand another nations' politics from a distant shore can be a fool's game, but we are watching with concern the protests sweeping Haiti as citizens demand answers from President Jovenel about the confiscation of petrol funds by the last administration. The prospect of a fuel price increase is especially worrisome, as most people here earn less than $2 a day.     


HHP depends on motorcycle travel for our mobile clinics, and our moto guys depend on gas. There’s no good way for the guys to cover the increase since they serve a rural clientele.   


Our truck drivers will have to charge more, too. Their clients are the women who run the country's informal economy, gathering up produce from remote farms and getting it to market.


The women’s earnings are already precarious, so when the truckers start charging more for gas, they'll have to charge more for food. 



On HHP's first-ever Haiti tour, a Marjofre community leader and a donor got to talking and this happened -- 'the garbage project,' as we're calling it for now.


It's a proposal to raise the local consciousness around proper waste disposal and scope out a plastic recycling program in partnership with Plastic Bank in Port-au-Prince.


If you haven't heard about this company, it pays people to collect plastic and bring it to recycling centers.   


Read all about it here.   

Designed by Patricia Borns.

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