Insight into our work across the globe, as well as our thoughts and perspectives on the fight against leprosy today.
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The Leprosy Mission attended the UN's 16th Conference of State Parties on the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disability in June 2023.
Leprosy Peoples’ Organisations must find themselves at the heart of efforts to defeat leprosy in the years to come.
There are many reasons that we can be thankful in 2022, especially as this is the first year that our operations – particularly our hospitals - were not significantly affected by the pandemic. Here’s a look at 11 reasons we are feeling grateful at the end of 2022.
What does it mean to formalise inner wellbeing in our work this way and how could you do it too?
As the world’s oldest and largest leprosy NGO, we do a deep dive on whether the king really does have leprosy.
Within the leprosy sector, governments are a crucial and necessary partner on our journey to a world without leprosy. But what is expected from governments?
We need to put persons affected by leprosy at the centre of all of these conversations. It is not a magic answer, a silver bullet that will solve all our problems, but it is the only way we’ll make real progress.
The TLM Myanmar team found that the best way to raise awareness, defeat stigma, and increase the number of leprosy cases they found was to hear the stories of persons affected by leprosy.
This innovative crab-farming project has been turning heads within the leprosy sector because it has transformed a whole community.
Ruth and Bishnu from TLM Nepal share some of the lessons they’ve learnt from the frontline of mental health care for persons affected by leprosy.