Part of the Audience (L-R): Jürgen T. Borsch – German Ambassador, The Guest of Hounor – Hon. Atupele Muluzi MP (Minister of Health), Lucy Kishindo Finch – NDIMOYO Founder, Hon. Felix Jumbe – Salima Central MP

It was an honour to have at-least 40 different organisations represented at the event. Our primary goal was to give the corporate world a platform from which to gain a greater insight into the outstanding palliative care provision at our centre.

The Minister of Health came as the Guest of Honour with his Ministry well represented at national and local district level. Two ambassadors (Irish and German), the Finnish Consular and the Member of Parliament for Salima Central attended, along with executives from the World Health Organisation, Banks, Insurance companies, and other 15 corporate companies.

In his speech as the Guest of Honour he focused on the need for all to die with dignity and have a pain-free death; and of the importance palliative care has in that role, and the value of NdiMoyo’s initiative to develop palliative care services within Malawi.

Rt Hon. Felix Jumbe MP for Salima Central spoke warmly too on NdiMoyo’s behalf and his hope that the government would act to support it.

That was a colorful event, and there were many issues covered during the function, we believe that the guests found the Open Day informative and worthwhile.

Tony (Operations Trustee) welcoming the Guest of Honour – Hon. Atupele Muluzi,MP (Minister of Health) as the Founder (Lucy) looks on

On leaving, the Guest of Honour, Rt. Hon Atupele Muluzi, MP, who is also the Minister of Health and Population wrote into NDIMOYO’s Visitors Book “Many thanks to the Team at Ndimoyo, in particular Lucy and Tony for all the excellent work (of) care for our sick and infirm. This facility is an excellent example of what can be achieved with less. There is a lot more we can achieve by working together and I would strongly encourage this partnership moving forward with the momentum that has now been generated.

#DoMoreForLess                                                                                                          23-3-18

Lucy (The Founder) welcoming the Irish Ambassador – His Excellency Gerry Cunningham, and the Finnish Consular – Her Excellency Zaida Costantine

Lucy the Founder posed at the Open Day Banner

Both Tea and Lunch was served by Sunbird Hotels







Some of the Open Day Sponsors pose at their Corporate Banners




We’re delighted to announce that from 12pm on 28th November to 12pm on 5th December, your donations to us will be generously doubled. If you’re thinking of making a donation this Christmas, there’s no better time than #GivingTuesday.

To donate, please visit:



Remembering those who are no longer with us

On the 14th November 2017 Ndi Moyo held a multi-faith memorial service to remember all our patients who have died and share in the bereavement of the families left behind. The event started with a minute of silence in respect for those who died while at Ndi Moyo.

All the names of the deceased were called out, starting from those who died in 2006 up to 2017, then their relatives lit candles to show their love and gratitude towards those who have passed away. There were also special prayers from different religious leaders.

According to the Founder and Team Leader of Ndi Moyo, Lucy Kishindo Finch “This event helps us to still be connected to the departed families even though they have lost their beloved ones.”

Act of Remembrance is an annual event that comes every second Tuesday of November.



Malawi cerebrates Mother’s Day every 15th of October, this year the day falls on Sunday. The management of NDIMOYO wishes LUCY KISHINDO FINCH (The Founder) a lovely Happy Mother’s Day.



As NdiMoyo joins the world in the campaign for raising international awareness of the work of children’s hospices and children’s palliative care (CPC) services worldwide.

#Hats On


What Is The Day About?

The day aims to raise funds for children’s palliative care, but more importantly, to raise awareness of the rights of very sick children with incurable and life-threatening illnesses to receive palliative care.

We know that there are in excess of 21 million children in the world who live with a life-limiting illness or condition that will or could drastically shorten their lives.

Sadly, just 1% of these children are accessing palliative care services. Services that do exist are mostly in the developed world. Those in the developing world are often underfunded and inadequate to meet the overwhelming need. As a result, millions of children have a poor quality of life and suffer from pain and other distressing symptoms which could be controlled and significantly improved with palliative care.


Comments are closed