- Tropical Storm Nate - Oct 2017
- Mexico: Earthquakes - Sep 2017
- Tropical Cyclone Franklin - Aug 2017
- Hurricane Earl - Aug 2016
- Central America: Floods and Landslides - Jun 2016
- Latin America: Storm Surge - May 2015
- Mexico/Guatemala: Earthquake - Jul 2014
- Central America: Drought - 2014-2017
- Mexico: Tropical Storms Ingrid and Manuel - Sep 2013
- Central America: Dengue Outbreak - 2013-2014
Most read (last 30 days)
- La Unión Europea destina 158,575 euros para que niñas y niños puedan volver a clases en México
- Mexico Earthquake Humanitarian Situation Report No. 9 - 24 November 2017
- Mexico: MSF ends emergency response after the earthquakes
- City Square Transforms into Health Clinic After Mexico Earthquake
- Zeid urges Mexico not to pass proposed internal security law
by Martha Holley Newsome | Sep 27, 2017
The past month has unleashed what seems to be a startling increase in natural and manmade disasters – hurricanes, earthquakes, floods, and violence. Bringing healing to people in crisis is core to who we are as an organization. It compels us to act, and to prayerfully consider where Medical Teams can help most – where the health needs are greatest, where we can gain access to those in need, and where we have the resources to respond.
Hurricanes Harvey and Irma
(PORTLAND, ORE.-Nov. 15, 2007) Five medical volunteers, three of them from Oregon, leave this Saturday to provide urgent assistance to flood victims in southern Mexico. Dr. Steve Boyer, an emergency room physician from Portland, will lead Medical Teams International's relief efforts in Villahermosa. More than two weeks after the catastrophic floods, nearly 50 percent of this capital city remains under water.
Dr. Boyer also has served in Darfur, Afghanistan, Indonesia, Liberia and Uganda with Medical Teams International. Additional Oregon volunteers include Dr.
(PORTLAND, ORE.-Nov. 9, 2007) Volunteers and medicines from Medical Teams International are leaving next week to help thousands left homeless by floods in Mexico. Medical volunteers from the Pacific Northwest depart Nov. 17 to care for families camped in temporary shelters in the Mexican state of Tabasco.
Additional volunteers will also be deployed to the area during the coming weeks to help families in remote communities who have not received medical help since the dam in Tabasco broke eight days ago.
(PORTLAND, ORE.-Nov. 2, 2007) With nearly 1 million people affected by flooding in the Mexico Gulf state of Tabasco, Medical Teams International is sending two relief workers to the water-logged region this Sunday.
Senior staff members Buck Deines and Karen Smith Geon are headed to Medical Teams International's Mexico office in Oaxaca, about 250 miles from the flood's epicenter.