We’re a global team of creative, committed humanitarians on a mission.
We believe everyone everywhere should have the health care they need to thrive. That’s why we work every day to improve the performance of health workers around the world and strengthen the systems in which they work.
We’ve worked in over 100 countries since 1979. And we’re partnering with new ones every year. Our programs build lasting relationships and strong capabilities wherever we work.
Explore our interactive map and programs to learn more.
Join us. Together we can improve health and well-being all over the world—for the long haul.
News, stories, and more from the front lines of global health.
VITAL is the blog of IntraHealth International. It’s where we post on the global health topics we care about most.
RHITES-E reengaged all 70 of the surge sites it supports to bring lost clients back to care.
We worked with 42,000 local partners last year, including health facilities, government agencies, private-sector institutions, and more to get results.
New training for health workers is increasing access to contraception for adolescents in the West African country.
The collaboration of finance, education, and health sectors not only makes good financial sense—they naturally fit together in a productive and sound society.
This year’s program expanded to include grad students in nursing and political science as well as public health.
IntraHealth International will host SwitchPoint Shibuya with the Japan Center for International Exchange and the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria.
In the Five Lakes region of Tanzania, IntraHealth International has boosted access to voluntary medical male circumcision services, or VMMC, by over 200% since 2016, while simultaneously decreasing the cost per client by nearly 40%.
DREAMS health workers act as a critical gateway to the youth-friendly health services adolescent girls and young women receive.
A new report brings together the voices of more than 2,500 nurses and nurse-midwives from 117 different countries on the topic of gender and leadership.
Researchers surveyed more than 2,500 nurses in 117 countries to identify the barriers and pathways to success for female nurses.
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