Donate to Anida

Every donation goes toward strengthening the work of ANIDA.

Your one-time donation or monthly contribution sows into the lives of others and gives them hope for tomorrow.

Whether you choose to sponsor a child, support the Women's Development Centre or contribute to one of our community programs your donation has great value in the lives of those we serve.

We have two options if you wish to Donate to ANIDA:

Make a One-Time Donation to ANIDA


Donate Monthly to ANIDA

You also have the option to donate to the Women's Development Centre, giving a woman who missed out on basic education a second chance at life.  With your help, she can learn to read, write, and gain skills in business and computers to help her achieve her hopes and dreams. 

"When I was younger I didn't have anything, my grandmother didn't have money to pay my school fees but ANIDA provided all my needs."
- Justice, a sponsored child, ANIDA Ghana

Keeping our summer camp affordable to be able to reach every child possible, is a cause that touches many children, families and communities in a lasting way.  Every donation made toward our community programs goes a long way to helping children right here in Canada.

Signing up to give general donations gives ANIDA the flexibility to divert funds to the most pressing need. Whether it is an emergency that needs relief, a child who desperately wants to attend camp, or materials to support the women’s development Centre, your donations make a huge difference.



This program has done so much for my life and my children because it is going to give them a chance to go to college...and get a proper job...I am very grateful, very, very grateful.

Liz, mother of a sponsored child,

ANIDA Jamaica.


Grace's Hope

Category • News

 Our Toronto Food Bank is now serving a large number of individuals and families coming from countries like Iraq and Syria.  One such individual, “Grace” a woman in her 60s, came from Iraq.


Overcoming Obstacles

Category • News

As a sixteen-year-old girl growing up in St. Elizabeth, Jamaica in a small home with 5 other siblings, Abigail faced multiple barriers to success. Her father was plagued by alcoholism and her mother was struggling to provide for the children and support their education.