Uganda

CURE's hospital in Mbale is transforming the lives of children with disabilities and their families in Uganda through medical and spiritual healing.

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I am alive because someone gave.

Patience was transformed through CURE Uganda and the support of CURE’s generous donors.

Read the story of how Patience was healed at CURE.

Image of Patience, a former patient at CURE Uganda (background image)

Eunice's Story

The CURE Uganda hospital has created a legacy of healing children with neurosurgical conditions, like Eunice. Watch her amazing and inspiring story.

Image of Eunice, a former patient at CURE Uganda (background image)

You are saving lives in Uganda

Learn how your partnership with CURE is transforming lives in Mbale and throughout Uganda.

Image CURE's hospital facility in Uganda (background image)

How you can pray for CURE's work in Uganda

Find out some of our specific prayer requests, and join us in prayer.

Image of the chapel and a preacher at the CURE Uganda Hospital (background image)

CURE Blog

Follow the latest updates on how children are being transformed by CURE

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  • Off to a good start in the Philippines

    As we prepare to open the Tebow CURE hospital, we are working to build awareness about our services. To accomplish this, we are promoting the start of our clinics by working with some likeminded partners here in the southern Philippines. One of these organizations is Seeds of Dignity Ministries, an organization that does some amazing work, including programs for persons with disabilities. They were kind enough to invite our team to visit a community in Santo Tomas, Davao Del Sur. We were able to identify some future patients for the hospital and helped distribute five wheelchairs to local residents! Read More

  • Healing through henna

    It was Rashida’s first session with me in the art therapy room, and she was very reserved and quiet. I told her I thought her hands looked pretty and she suddenly changed. She was very excited and said, "I do henna! Do you want me to do it for you one day?" I said yes. Rashida lives in Niamey and so she isn’t staying at the hospital, but comes in a couple of times a week for dressing changes. She said, "I’ll come sometime and bring the supplies!" Read More

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