1409, 2013

Morning Sail In Mali

By |September 14th, 2013|Humanitarian, Hunger Relief, Mali, Operation Blessing, Pressgram, Uncategorized|0 Comments

While doing relief work for civil war IDP’s in Mali, I captured this shot of a sailboat on the Niger River in Segou. We stayed in Segou and were bringing aid to the people of Diabaly where French and Malian forces had just freed from rebel control.

1207, 2013

“Water Is Life.” Digital Art Project

By |July 12th, 2013|Art, Clean Water, Creativity, Featured, Haiti, Humanitarian, India, Inspiration, Kenya, Mali, Niger, Personal, Photography, Technology, Tips & Techniques, Travel, Videos|1 Comment

Water Is Life Digital Art Project

In my travels around the world, there is one thing that I hear over and over, “Water is life.” Granted, unclean water can lead to sickness and death, but the lack of water is even more detrimental.  Not only does our body need water to live, but it is also instrumental for growing crops, keeping animals, […]

2403, 2013

Relief For Civil War Victims In Diabaly, Mali

By |March 24th, 2013|Disaster Relief, Humanitarian, Hunger Relief, Mali, Operation Blessing, Videos|0 Comments

2502, 2013

VIDEO: Mali Relief Efforts

By |February 25th, 2013|Disaster Relief, Humanitarian, Mali, News, Operation Blessing, Travel, Videos|0 Comments


See how Operation Blessing is helping victims of civil war in Mali.

1602, 2013

Mali: Relief For Victims Of Civil War

By |February 16th, 2013|Disaster Relief, Humanitarian, Mali, Operation Blessing, PhotoBlog, Photography, Travel|0 Comments

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I spent the past week doing relief work for Operation Blessing in war-torn Mali. The fighting in the northern part of the country has caused people to seek refuge in the south or in bordering countries. According to UN reports, more than 4 million people need humanitarian assistance. I was on the ground as Operation Blessing started their relief efforts. Once we landed in Mali, we didn’t have to go far to find refugees that needed assistance. They aren’t visible at first glance because the Malian government has done a good job finding structures and homes for them to stay in, but many of their needs are the same as those seen living in tents – food, medicine, bedding, blankets, mosquito nets, cooking supplies, and more. […]