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.
About 350 delegates from more than a dozen countries came together last week to celebrate the partnership’s successes and progress.
Meet IntraHealth’s new chief technical officer.
Local commitment and resources are leading to better services in a region where half the population lives in cities.
SupCap will identify, test, and scale up a proven behavioral intervention to improve family planning services and make them available to more people in the region.
IntraHealth International will expand its HIV prevention, care, and treatment efforts in Central America with a new $15 million award from the U.S. Agency for International Development.
The new activity—called Ingobyi, a Kinyarwanda word for a cushion that is used to carry a baby, new bride, or king—will work to prevent malaria, reduce maternal and child deaths, and strengthen integrated health services.
The first Africa-based SwitchPoint event drew humanitarian thinkers and doers from throughout West Africa and the US.
The project reached female sex workers, men who have sex with men, transgendered individuals, inmates, farmers, persons with disabilities, and many others.
McManus was the first IntraHealth employee deployed to Liberia during the 2014 Ebola outbreak.
Firsthand perspectives of frontline health workers are becoming more influential at the highest levels of policymaking.
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