Tachileik and Mong Hsat Districts, Shan State, Republic of the Union of Myanmar

In 2013, the MFLF, in partnership with the Central Committee for Drug Abuse Control (CCDAC) and the Progress of Border Areas and National Races Department (NATALA) of Myanmar and the Thai Office of the Narcotics Control Board (ONCB), initiated the Thailand-Myanmar Cooperation on Sustainable Alternative Livelihood Development Tachileik and Mong Hsat Districts, Shan State, to
read more!

Yenan Chaung Township, Magway Region, Republic of the Union of Myanmar

In 2010, the MFLF signed a Memorandum of Understanding with the Ministry of Livestock and Fisheries of Myanmar to alleviate poverty 29 villages from 4 village tracts in Yenan Chaung Township within the Central Dry Zone, known for its arid conditions and considered the least developed area of the country. The project received with financial
read more!

Aceh Province, Republic of Indonesia

The MFLF began a project in 2006 to reduce cannabis cultivation in Aceh, Indonesia through sustainable poverty alleviation. The project was carried out in cooperation with the Provincial Government of Aceh, along with the governments of Indonesia and Thailand. Funding was provided by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), The project not
read more!

Balkh Province, Islamic Republic of Afghanistan

In 2006, the MFLF started “The Balkh Livestock and Rural Enterprise Development,” known as the A4 Sheep Bank (A4SB), involving 500 households in 15 villages in Dehdadi and Nahr-e-shahe districts in Balkh Province, Afghanistan. The project was conducted in cooperation with the Ministry for Rural Rehabilitation and Development (MRRD) and the Ministry of Agriculture, Irrigation,
read more!

Shan State, Republic of the Union of Myanmar

In 2002, the MFLF partnered with the Thai and Myanmar governments to address the health problems and poverty of the 6,022 people in Yong Kha village, near the Thai-Myanmar border. The Project started with mobile medical units to treat contagious diseases including scabies, malaria and tuberculosis. Working with the community, the Project developed an appropriate
read more!