The main objective of Beautiful Haiti is to help children and young adults in need as well as orphans to fully develop and grow as individuals. Beautiful Haiti’s members are excited to be helping people because they believe that is one of the healthier ways to become successful is to help others to achieve and accomplish their goals and master their knowledge.
Beautiful Haiti was created to change the world by first focusing on Haiti. It is obvious that before 2010, Haiti was and still is one of the poorest countries in the world. On January 12, 2010 a devastating earthquake placed Haiti in even worse situation. Haiti needs help to recover as a nation. It is for the reason Beautiful Haiti exists, so we can help many children, orphans, and young adults which will prevent them from juvenile delinquency. We are a tax deductible registered 501(c) (3) non-profit organization in the state of New York.
NEW ROCHELLE, NY 10801
Catholic Relief Services carries out the commitment of the Bishops of the United States to assist the poor and vulnerable overseas. We are motivated by the Gospel of Jesus Christ to cherish, preserve and uphold the sacredness and dignity of all human life, foster charity and justice, and embody Catholic social and moral teaching as we act to:
PROMOTE HUMAN DEVELOPMENT by responding to major emergencies, fighting disease and poverty, and nurturing peaceful and just societies; and,
SERVE CATHOLICS IN THE UNITED STATES as they live their faith in solidarity with their brothers and sisters around the world.
As part of the universal mission of the Catholic Church, we work with local, national and international Catholic institutions and structures, as well as other organizations, to assist people on the basis of need, not creed, race or nationality.
On April 15, 1965, Fr. Barbieri founded COOPI. This is where a 50-year journey begins, during which COOPI and Italian international cooperation with all the many voices will grow and become together. But the history of COOPI begins before 1965, as early as 1961 when the young Jesuit Vincenzo Barbieri was sent by his superiors to study in Lyons at the Faculty of Theology, in view of a future departure for Chad as a missionary. In France, he meets a much more lively and open cultural environment than the one that permeated the Italian province in the years preceding the Second Vatican Council and comes into contact with international lay movements engaged for years in voluntary work in developing countries. In 1962 Barbieri refused to leave as a missionary and returned to Milan with the intention of training volunteers ready to leave for the south of the world. It is he who introduces the lay component into the missions.
Route de Kenscoff # 33, Petion-Ville, Port-au-Prince