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  • Madagascar’s unique environment is one of its greatest resources.

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  • USAID commodities help communities recover from natural disasters like cyclones.

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  • Students prepare for a peer outreach event on HIV prevention.

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  • A health worker checks a child for signs of malnutrition.

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Little Mahazomaro and his mother Salalasoa
Isolated Villages in Madagascar Gain Access to Health Care
ACTING ON THE CALL - ending preventable child and maternal deaths
Acting on the call - ending preventable child and maternal deaths
US Ambassador Robert Yamate and USAID Mission Director Susan Riley inaugurate the new water supply system in Milenaky
Safe Water Brings Hygiene and Sanitation to Rural Madagascar

About Madagascar

USAID has worked for nearly 30 years to help the people of Madagascar accomplish their development goals in the face of ongoing challenges. As a result of the March 2009 military coup, the U.S. Government suspended all non-humanitarian assistance and direct assistance to the Government of Madagascar. However, following credible, democratic elections and the installation of a democratically elected government in January 2014, coup restrictions were lifted in May 2014, permitting the resumption of direct assistance to the Government.  

Although there have been impressive results in assisting people living in some of the poorest, most remote areas, these gains could be reversed due to the ongoing political crisis and declining economic conditions. Read More

Last updated: April 16, 2016

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Contact Information

Mission Contact

Lot 207 A, Point Liberty, Andranoro-Antehiroka
B.P. 5253
Antananarivo 105
+261 20 23 480 00
+261 20 23 480 44

USAID Contact

Sarah-Joy Hunter
1300 Pennsylvania Avenue NW
, DC