The mission of Globus Relief is to improve the delivery of healthcare worldwide by gathering, processing and distributing surplus medical and health supplies to charities at home and abroad.
We are a medical resource humanitarian organization. We are committed to partnering with other charities, corporations and governments working to improve the delivery of healthcare across the world. We accomplish the improvement of health care through the following five key deliverables:
- Acquiring, Packaging and Distributing (APD)
- Providing Bio-Tech Solutions
We reduce unnecessary duplication of efforts among our partners and work to produce a synergistic environment that magnifies effort and social impact.
We will continually work to improve healthcare. Our efforts will be marked by upgrading medical facilities, supplies and standards of delivery across the world.
In order to maintain the human element of improving healthcare and to avoid pressures to move in other directions, Globus Relief is committed to:
- Making fiscally responsible decisions;
- Sending mission appropriate resources that are valued correctly;
Considering the impact of the use and disposal of resources on the humanitarian environment.
- We value credibility with our partners and those we serve
- We value quality and efficiency
- We value resources and have an aversion to waste
The Globus Relief logo is a modern representation of the Roman coin made famous in the biblical story. The word “mite” comes from a Flemish word denoting something extremely small in value. It was used by translators in the King James version of the Holy Bible to emphasize the monetary insignificance of a poor widow’s contribution. Although her gift was small, the widow gave all that she had. The story demonstrates how the widow’s pure generosity transformed the mite into a gift of true significance. The story serves to remind us that no matter our circumstances, we all have something to give.
In the Globus Relief logo, the two stalks of wheat represent basic human needs common to all of our human family, and provide the basis for the humanitarian service we render. The flame represents the eternal light of hope that all mankind might live fulfilling lives, and suggests the illuminating example one person can give in serving others. The five circles at the bottom represent the five key elements necessary to influence effective involvement in sustainable humanitarian services - Culture & Leadership, Economy & Agriculture, Environment, Human Needs & Education and Primary Healthcare. Our core competency in which we focus our humanitarian efforts is in the area of primary healthcare