WFH NETWORK

WFH Humanitarian Aid Program helps 6-year-old from Pakistan

The WFH Humanitarian Aid Program provides donated factor to many countries around the world. These donations help people with bleeding disorders (PWBDs) enjoy a better quality of life. Pakistan is a country the Program has been providing consistent factor donations to since 2001. These dependable donations have made it possible for people with bleeding disorders (PWBDs) to undergo 232 surgeries. The factor has also allowed 96 PWBDs to go on prophylaxis—the majority of them children.

One child who has recently benefitted from the WFH Humanitarian Aid Program is Mohammad Ibrahim, a 6-year-old from Pakistan with severe Hemophilia A. After sustaining a head injury, he developed a posterior fossa epidural hematoma and an occipital extradural hematoma. Without access to factor, the young boy would have died. Thankfully, he received donated factor provided by the WFH Humanitarian Aid Program and was able to successfully undergo the necessary operation—without any excessive bleeding during or after the procedure.

In 2020, the WFH Humanitarian Aid Program donated over 5.5 million IUs of factor concentrates, and over 100,000 mg of non-factor replacement therapy, to Pakistan.

To find out more about the WFH Humanitarian Aid Program, please click here.

About the WFH Humanitarian Aid Program

The WFH Humanitarian Aid Program improves the lack of access to care and treatment by providing much-needed support for people with inherited bleeding disorders in developing countries. By providing patients with a more predictable and sustainable flow of humanitarian aid donations, the WFH Humanitarian Aid Program makes it possible for patients to receive consistent and reliable access to treatment and care. None of this would be possible without the generous support of Sanofi Genzyme and Sobi, our Founding Visionary Contributors; Bayer and Roche, our Visionary Contributors; Grifols, our Leadership Contributor; and our Contributors, CSL Behring and Takeda.  To learn more about the WFH Humanitarian Aid Program, visit www.treatmentforall.org.

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