Give a gift with meaning this holiday season and help change the life of a refugee!
Author proceeds from the sale of Sea Prayer will go to the UNHCR, the UN Refugee Agency, and The Khaled Hosseini Foundation to help fund life-saving support and build better futures for refugees around the world.
This year buy yourself a book and add a second one to give away to a loved one. You are purchasing more than a book, you are providing a lifeline of support and hope for refugees in dire need of your help.
Orders placed through our site will be signed by Khaled and will include a limited edition bookmark.
to the people of Afghanistan
After almost 40 years of war, women and children have suffered more than any other in Afghanistan. Share our vision to empower these vulnerable groups by funding 501(c)(3) nonprofits on the ground in Afghanistan who work to provide education, economic devlopment opportunities, and healthcare.
GoodWeave (c) U. Roberto Romano
1.8 million people are currently displaced leaving hundreds of thousands homeless.
More than 60% of girls do not attend school.
Lack of fundamental medical care makes for the world's tenth highest infant mortality rate.
One in five children suffer from chronic malnutrition.
Source: World Bank and UNHCR, 2017.
The Khaled Hosseini Foundation is a 501(c)3 nonprofit that was started by Khaled Hosseini, the award-winning author of The Kite Runner in 2008.
TKHF funds grantees who provide humanitarian relief and shelter to families, economic opportunity for women, and healthcare and education for children in Afghanistan.
With your support TKHF has granted over $1.7 million and has:
Built 537 shelters that house over 3,200 men, women, and children
Provided education for over 12,000 students
Helped fund a maternity center expansion that will assist in the delivery of 6,000 babies and care for roughly 33,000 women a year
Photo credits left to right: (c) TIE, GoodWeave (c) U. Roberto Romano, (c) UNICEF
SHOP TO HELP
You can help support Afghan families by shopping for jewelry and accessories made by Afghan artisan women refugees. Women typically use their proceeds to send their children to school, which can help lift future generations out of poverty.