World Missions Possible provides EMS capacity building along with
medical and vision care to under-developed and rural areas.


Who We Are

Since 2001, World Missions Possible (WMP) has provided medical and aid outreach in hard-to-reach, overlooked, and underserved rural areas in 16 developing nations across the world. WMP was organized in 2001 and provides aid services in areas that are undiscovered, overlooked or under-developed by the large aid organizations. To date, the organization has provided approximately 590 surgeries, 6,793 medical exams and care, 6,075 eye exams, and distributed over 7,750 free pairs of eyeglasses – all free of charge to the patients.


Award Winner

World Missions Possible is an annually audited 501(c)(3) non-profit organization and a proud member of the Combined Federal Campaign's "Best in America" and "Best Under 5% Overhead Charities" (2012-2014). World Missions Possible averages 3%-5% administrative costs, as it has no hired staff and has always relied 100% on volunteer support and donors. Please visit our About page to learn more about our mission to fill the gaps not currently being addressed by larger aid organizations. 


How You Can Help
You can help World Missions possible by sharing your time and skills or by donating materials or funding. Please visit our
Get Involved or Donate pages to learn more on how you can help us change the world—one mission at a time. 

Lecture & Workshop:

Mass Casualty Mapping & Moulage Simulation

Be prepared! Learn how to conduct a low-cost,yet effective, disaster moulage for your emergency healthcare providers and personnel at your hospital or clinic.


May 18, 2017

2:00-3:30 pm

US Embassy, Accra, Multi-purpose Room

Download the event flyer.

Medical Outcasts: Gendered and Institutionalized Xenophobia in Undocumented Forced Migrants' Emergency Health Care 

As witnessed through the firsthand experiences of a frontline activist and international medical aid practitioner, this biosocial political study gives voice to the inequities in undocumented Mexican and Zimbabwean women’s emergency healthcare access and treatment in Houston, United States of America, and Johannesburg, South Africa. As a construct of feminist transdisciplinary fieldwork, this research utilizes methodological pluralism and biosocial disparities to examine constructs of “social determinants” or “social origins” of women’s suffering, disease, and healthcare access. These variables include gender inequity, xenophobia, structural violence, political economy subjugation, healthcare access and delivery disparities, and human rights violations. Learn more >>>

Witchcraft as a Social Diagnosis: Tradit

Witchcraft as a Social Diagnosis: Traditional Ghanaian Beliefs and Global Health

This interdisciplinary manuscript examines one nonprofit’s five years of medical outreach in the condemned witches village of Gnani in Ghana, focusing on the clashes between traditional Ghanaian beliefs, African religious tenets, and contemporary Western medical science. The research draws upon 1,714 patient interventions and 95 personal interviews, exposing the inherent challenges of separating indigenous beliefs surrounding fate and witchcraft convictions from contemporary interpretations of biological pathogens, structural and gender-based violence, and evidence-based medicine. Learn more >>>

Screen Shot 2021-01-16 at 12.28.38 AM.pn
Who Made Kwame Sick?.png