Amel House for Human Rights

Amel’s vision is based on human rights philosophy where all human beings are equal, whatever their nationality, place of residence, sex, national or ethnic origin, color, religion, language, or any other status matters.

Education & Child Protection

Amel Association International implements a Psycho-social support project targeting vulnerable children and their parents since 1990 in order to provide a protective environment for the future builders that will help prevent and respond to violence

Emergency & Response

Amel Association International was initially established to respond to the emergency situations faced by Lebanon during the civil war (1975-1990) and Israeli invasions. Through years of experience in the field

Gender and Rural Development

Unfortunately, in a region as the middle east and "developing countries" women are still fighting for the simplest human rights, struggling under a strict – unfair traditional system, where the democratic – civil state is not accomplished yet


Amel’s Livelihood program took place during the 80s, aiming to empower women and youth in order to support them to burden the civil war socio-economic consequences.

Support of Migrant Domestic Workers and Victims of Human Trafficking

In the Middle East, domestic work is rarely classified as labor under the law, thus violations of human rights of migrant domestic workers (MDWs) are recorded on a daily basis in the Arab world and Lebanon, in the absence of legal protection and control.

Youth Empowerment & Volunteering

Amel Association International believes that the youth represents a lot of talents, ideas, energy, and innovation and should be the leaders of change within a society.

Support To Refugees

During the past 30 years, the number of refugees and displaced people has increased dangerously around the world, especially in the Middle East and in "developed countries" from 20 million refugees and displaced in 1990 to 60 million in 2016!

Primary Health Care

Amel's primary mission during the Lebanese civil war and the first Israeli invasion in 1978, was to provide urgent health care to communities, regardless of their cultural, political, religious or geographical backgrounds.