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Shlama Foundation

Connecting the Chaldean, Assyrian, Syriac Diaspora with the Homeland

http://www.shlama.org Tax ID 47-1942727

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Our Work - Partner Projects

After the advancement of ISIS in 2014, most of Nineveh was emptied of the Assyrian Chaldean Syriac people for the first time in thousands of years. 12,970 homes, 363 churches and 140 public properties were destroyed. Today, most families who remained in the country have moved back to their villages. We are fully committed to supporting these families in rebuilding their lives.


One of our greatest values is partnerships with churches and other nonprofits. We believe that together, we can achieve more! We must all band together for greater impact in the long run.


Youth Activities & Education - Learn More

We are giving the children of Nineveh happy memories for a lifetime, and just as importantly, we are working hard to provide the resources they need for a bright future! You can watch Nineveh smile by supporting Youth Activities & Education.

Christina's Story - Emergency Relief Fund

Christina was snatched out of her mother's arms on August, 2014 by ISIS militants, as her mother desperately resisted. That was the last time her family had seen her until three years later (June, 2017), by what was described as a miraculous answer to the family's prayers and relentless efforts to track her down. Christina was delivered safely back home to her family, healthy and unharmed. A Muslim family had found her in a mosque in ISIS territory and taken care of her for three years. Today, Christina is smiling and happy at home with her family, although they are still living displaced. A generous donor gave her the gift of a new wardrobe as the school year began.

Saving an Endangered Culture

ISIS made every effort to destroy one of the oldest and most influential cultures in world history, bulldozing cemeteries, desecrating ancient churches and burning irreplaceable books. Without a country, the Assyrian Chaldean Syriac people are bombarded from every angle with Arab, Kurdish, Iranian, Syrian and western influences. Cultural preservation is important in their homeland, and Shlama commits to that effort.