Participate in Our Rescue Directly With Your Own Adventure to Nepal.

Experience the work MountainChild is doing and meet the people of Nepal face-to-face. MountainChild will provide your training every step of the way.

  • Explore Short term

  • Internship Interest Midterm

  • Long-term Opportunity Long-term



To receive more information, including dates, cost, and specific project information please contact us.

Volunteer Locally

We understand not everyone is slated to make a trip to the Himalayas. But getting involved locally helps tremendously. Whether your group is a few or hundreds, let us show you how easy it is to get involved.

Recent Donors

You can also give anonyomously.

  • Tea Park/
  • Max Lettenberger/
  • Brock and Megan Nix/
  • Annie Jones/
  • Mary Jo Blacquiere/
  • Gene & Diane Oyler/
  • Heidi Moyer/
  • Spencer Kerce/
  • Wendy Taylor/
  • /
  • melissa biewenga/
  • Emile \"Red\" Jordan/
  • Lynda Ratliff/
  • Danny Rozenblum/
  • Tanya Hunsaker/
  • Mary Cooper/
  • Stella Yi/
  • Stella Yi/
  • Newway Baptist Church/
  • Jason frost/

Events and Announcements from the Blog



Tears on the Trail

To find someone that is willing to listen to your hearts cry is often a rare moment in life. To find someone or a group that sympathizes and desires to help make that heart cry a reality is another. The later was an unforgettable experience that impacted my life and resulted in my tears on the trail. This experience came from an intimate time with a local villager as she poured out her hearts cry for her family, village, valley and people group. It was a deep cry of desperation, love and fear of future suffering.

I sat with a group of professionals and listened to the heartache and agony as this young girl pleaded for us to remember the plight of the people that surrounded her. The cry for my group was to join our efforts for the people and villages we had encountered on our journey through the valley. “My family is bound in fear,” she stated, as she explained the reality she saw in her village. Death is a daily occurrence in these villages, mostly from easily preventable things such as diarrhea. Many are uneducated and will not seek medical help if it will interfere with the management of their crops.

Twenty minutes of deep crying and a hearts agony were expressed. I identified with the call, the pleading, the desperation; only I was leaving the valley, and she would be left alone with no one to listen to her hearts cry. My heart and emotions were overwhelmed. The thoughts of being remote, days away from any form of medical care or training were heavy. I was challenged as I took an honest view into my own convictions regarding the plight and urgency I felt in my heart for the people that surrounded me. The tears came as an overwhelming awareness of my pitiful state to see beyond myself even when exposed to the suffering of those in front of me. It was a challenge to take action. It was a challenge to go beyond myself and step up to the level of conviction of this young villager.

This young girl is one of our RANCH graduates, and she desires to be a public health worker, the first in her valley. She wants to use this training to better the lives of her people. She recognizes what seems to be an incredibly daunting task before her, but she is determined to make a difference. It is people like her who make what we do so rewarding. Join us in helping her, and many children just like her, realize their dreams of bringing hope back to their villages.



One Simple Act

Our first Explore team of the fall season was a group of women from the US who traveled to a remote village where many of the women are survivors of severe victimization, mostly trafficking. The area they visited was recently in the news due to a massive landslide and flood which claimed dozens (possibly hundreds) of lives. In this same village there are around 100 students in Kindergarten, but only 18 in the 8th grade due to issues like human trafficking and forced child marriages.

During the team’s time in the village they washed the feet and painted the nails of some of the survivors. This may seem like such a simple act for many of us, but to these women it meant more than most are able to comprehend. In this culture, touching another person’s feet is unholy. They believe that touching the feet of another person is a sin. The teams act of servitude showed these women that regardless of their past, they are loved and have value. As the team sat at the feet of these women talking and sharing stories, any barrier of culture, status or background was broken. What an incredible opportunity to carry hope to these women!

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