Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) provides emergency medical care for people facing humanitarian crises in more than 70 countries across the globe. We treat children for malnutrition, provide emergency medical assistance to people injured in conflict, and bring humanitarian care to people who have been displaced. We can go wherever needs are the greatest, thanks to MSF supporters.

More than 97 percent of our funding comes from individual donors like you, including the funds we receive from your MSF Warehouse purchases. With every Warehouse gift you purchase, you’re helping us provide emergency care around the world.

Thank you for your generosity.

Your Impact

With the support of donors like you, MSF teams around the world are able to provide medical care to people who need it most, prevent avoidable deaths, alleviate suffering, and uphold people’s dignity.


Gifts in Action

Millions of people suffer from malnutrition every year; it’s a contributing factor in nearly half of the deaths of children under age five around the world. In 2021, MSF treated thousands of children for malnutrition, admitting more than 82,000 to inpatient feeding programs.

In Sierra Leone, nurse Amanda Hooeyboer was part of a team that opened an MSF hospital specifically equipped to treat malnutrition. She remembers one of the hospital’s first patients, a 15-month-old girl.

“Over the next few days, I saw (her) healing and growing. The first time our sweet patient started clapping and singing with the staff at feeding time, I knew that we were here for a reason — that in opening this hospital we would help more children smile and grow and thrive.” - Amanda Hooeyboer, MSF Nurse

When you give any gift from the MSF Warehouse, including the three featured below, you’re helping MSF provide humanitarian assistance to people who need it most, including children who are malnourished. 




From setting up health centres to training local staff to providing hands-on medical care in a crisis, MSF nurses are an indispensable part of every MSF mission.
A medical staff puts a green band around the wrist of an infant sitting on the lap of an adult.

MUAC Measure


The mid-upper arm circumference (MUAC) band is a simple, yet effective diagnostic tool for assessing malnutrition.
An open cardboard box filled with red and white packets of therapeutic food.

Therapeutic Food


Ready-to-Use Therapeutic Food is packed with the essential vitamins, minerals, fat and protein to regain a healthy body weight.

MSF teams rely on point-of-care ultrasound machines in situations where medical equipment and resources are limited. They’re a less expensive, less bulky alternative to traditional ultrasounds and require less training. And they’re helping MSF doctors like Achai Bulabek in South Sudan make bedside decisions to treat patients like the seven-year-old boy she describes below who was showing symptoms of pneumonia.

“I did a quick cardiopulmonary ultrasound and it showed a build-up of fluid. Using the ultrasound to guide us...we inserted a small needle through the wall of the chest to remove fluid. The tap showed pus in the pleural cavity, so, using a chest tube, we drained the pus in less than 10 minutes. We are able to save many lives using this tiny, portable machine.”
— Dr. Achai Bulabek, MSF Doctor

A healthcare worker watches an ultrasound monitor while moving a medical device over a patient's stomach.

Portable Ultrasound


Portable Ultrasounds provide MSF teams with a cost-effective means for detecting underlying health issues in situations where medical equipment and other resources are in short supply.


2,681,500 malaria cases treated
1,264,500 emergency room admissions
639,000 families received distributions of relief items
383,300 individual mental health consultations
317,300 births assisted, including cesarean sections
111,800 surgical interventions, involving the incision, excision, manipulation or suturing of tissue, requiring anaesthesia
82,000 severely malnourished children admitted to inpatient feeding centres
34,800 people treated for sexual violence
15,400 people started on first-line tuberculosis treatment

I have the privilege of hearing ‘thank you’ every day from mothers and fathers whose sick children are restored to health. For every thank you I receive, I share with you. After all, without you, MSF would not be here.
— Dr. Reza Eshaghian, MSF Doctor