Sustainable Community Healthcare


The i4Life board, personnel, volunteers and partners are committed to adhering to our established values, which we believe compliments and enshrines our Mission and Vision.

It’s imperative that everyone we work with shares our values and implements them in every aspect of their work, wherever or whatever it may be. Our values remind us daily of why the organisation was established and why we continue to do what we do. Each of our values compliments and supports each other, therefore ensuring they can be met and maintained.

These values serve to remind us why we do what we do, but also to ensure that we remain loyal to the human rights and dignity of others by being sensitive and aware of the needs of those who we aim to assist.

Together we aspire to, and achieve our mission, aims and objectives through our values.

Education and training session to mothers in Linda

Sustainable Community Healthcare


Development of education and educative cascade model of expertise and mentorship between Global North and South

i4lifes mobile tent in use for team training

Mentorship Program in the Healthcare Sector


To achieve a sustainable and healthy future for children by reducing disease and malnutrition in low-resource countries by providing educational expertise through the deployment of international and local child health specialist teams in cooperation with local communities and organisations.


Immunisation is one of the world’s most powerful tools for health and is a simple, safe and effective way of protecting against certain diseases, which we may take for granted. In developing countries where vaccines are not readily available, diseases such as measles, particularly in malnourished children, can cause serious complications and death.



Malnutrition isn’t just a case of lack of food but rather lack of appropriate food. Malnutrition during the first two years of a child’s life can have serious short and long term irreversible implications for health and wellbeing. Undernutrition in women of child-bearing age has a direct relation to children born underweight, and stunting in the under 5 population. In Zambia poverty is relentlessly high with 54% of Zambians living on less than EUR €1.75 a day.