According to the United Nations, Nepal ranks 138th in the world in overall human development, behind such countries as India and Bangladesh and one of the least developed countries in Asia. Health care facilities, hygiene,nutrition and sanitation in Nepal are of poor quality, particularly in the rural areas. Despite that, it is still beyond the means of most Nepalese. Provision of health care services is constrained by inadequate government funding. The poor and excluded have limited access to basic health care due to its high costs and low availability. The demand for health services is further lowered by the lack of health education. Reproductive health care is neglected, putting women at a disadvantage. In its 2009 human development report, UN highlighted a growing social problem in Nepal.. Individuals who lack a citizenship are marginalized and are denied access to government welfare benefits. Traditional beliefs have also been shown to play a significant role in the spread of disease in Nepal. Poverty in Nepal is concentrated in rural villages and among lower castes and ethnic minorities. These villages are often located in remote, mountain villages that are geographically isolated and far from basic services.Subsistence agriculture is the rule, leaving villagers little opportunity to improve their welfare.These rural areas have seen little of the modest economic growth that has benefited larger cities in Nepal.
For this health care matter we have supported and are supporting to the people those affected from life-threatening disease living in undeveloped region and having poor economic condition and to launch direct and indirect awareness program aiming to the youngsters against increasing trend of drug use, social and health related problems from AIDS and drug use, and increasing trend of bad habits in youngsters which creates negative effect in the society.