KLF Impact International Adoption Program

GOAL: $50,000 per year


Hundreds  of children in Liberia are living without the hope of ever knowing what it is like to grow up in a home where a warm family love is experienced. Since the Liberian civil crisis, hundreds of children who may have either lost their parents , abandon, or separated as a result of migration continue to suffer abuse from distance relations, or domestic child trafficker. In Liberia, civil disturbance, limited resources, poverty, and cultural attitudes contribute to the need for loving, adoptive families. KLF Foundation Impact International Liberia’s program has identify couple of children  with no extended family members to care for them or whose parents cannot care for them because of poor economic condition. On the over all, Liberian children face the challenge of poverty, abuse and neglect. The four common types of abuse are physical, emotional, sexual and various forms of neglect. Another serious issues confronting Liberia’s development in this context is child labor; including the worst forms of child labor like child prostitution, force labor and domestic slavery. In line with the provisions covered in the International Labor Organization Convention No. 182 on the prohibition and immediate Action for the Elimination of the Worst Forms of Child Labor, children should only be allowed to do light work in the daytime and out of school-time, or work as a means to express their talents or interests. Interestingly, the number of streets children in Liberia is very alarming. These children need social protection in order to prevent them from being abused by individuals who do not mean well for their future.  KL Foundation with a strong belief in child welfare and development seeks to raise supports and resources for addressing the needs of abused children in Liberia through strategic social assistance programs and and partnership for legal international adoption which purpose is to provide an environment of love, peace and safety for all children affected in Liberia.