The Americas


Rehabilitation Center in Argentina — Need: $360 / Solar Lights:

Adulam is a network of self-sustaining Christian villages in Argentina. The people that live in the villages are people that were broken – living on the street, addicted to drugs or alcohol, orphans – and saved by finding Christ through Adulam’s farm and rehabilitation center. The humble donation of 24 solar lights to this farm and school in Tres Arojos will have a significant impact on Adulam, and therefore on rural Argentina.

From January to April, the farm has a theology school and agriculture training…


El Salvador

Village in El Salvador — Need: $3,500 / Solar Lights: 125

Learn More About It: One Hundred Lights for El Volcan. Peace Corps Volunteer, Karl Mollohan, reaches out for support for his community in El Salvador. Through his Facebook group called One Hundren Lights for El Volcan, Karl Mollohan has been using technology to gather support for his community in El Volcan.

El Volcan is located 11 km above the pueblo of Guatajiagua in Southern Morazan, El Salvador. The community consists of



Light up a Guatemalan home -

On July 31st, four Bay Area teenagers traveled to Guatemala, a nation never before visited by One Million Lights ambassadors.



Solar Lights for Schools and Medical Facilities in Haiti — Need: $2,800 /Solar Lights: 100

Learn More About It: Volunteer Doctors and Nurses care for patients in Haiti. Of the many issues they saw, dehydration and common infections were some of the most critical. Rural health care centers and school facilities in Haiti. Need 50 lights for health care workers to care for patients and 50 lights for students working hard to get an education. Partnered with WE CARE Solar, Enoch Choi Foundation, and Los Altos High School student group for distributions and fundraising. We could send 100 lights every quarter, for a total of at least 400 lights per year.


Navajo Villages

Lights for Navajo Villages — Need: $7,500/ Solar Lights: 500

Three quarters of all people living without electricity in the United States – over 18,000 families – reside on the Navajo Indian Reservation in the Four Corners region. Despite a desire for modern energy, many Navajo live as their ancestors did, forgotten by the government and without access to the basic amenities other Americans enjoy.