Armenian Children’s Milk Fund

Every Baby Deserves a Healthy Start
Please Make a Difference for Our Little Ones

The Armenian Children’s Milk Fund (ACMF) understands how providing a healthy start for babies establishes the foundation for their future growth and development.

The ACMF was created in 1989, soon after the devastating Earthquake in Armenia, by Armenian women in Boston, MA to fill one vital nutritional need ̶ baby formula for infants in the Homeland who are orphaned or ill, whose mothers are unable to breastfeed or whose families are unable to purchase formula.

With the loving support of volunteers and donors, the ACMF has been able to fill that need and supply infant formula over the years to more than 10,000 Armenian infants, providing a healthy beginning to their life. While breast milk offers optimal nutrition and our AMAA Centers in Armenia support breastfeeding, we also know that it isn’t always an option.

For over 30 years ACMF has been an advocate for needy families. Even though Armenia’s economy has recently undergone a transformation and the poverty rate has declined by a small percentage, the reality is that many Armenians remain desperately poor, and in many cases unable to provide their newborn with proper nutrition.

ACMF currently has 500 Armenian babies enrolled in the Milk Fund Program and provides formula for 12 months.

Please join us in celebrating 30 years of service for the ACMF and give the gift of love and nutrition to Armenia’s babies. Help us make a difference in their precious lives!

“Let us love one another for love comes from God.” 1 John 4:7

Be a Part of Their Right Start

Meet the ACMF’s Newest Triplet Beneficiaries!

Yanna, Nare, and Asdghik live with their parents and three older siblings in the Kotayk province of Armenia, in a small four room dilapidated home. Despite their efforts, it is difficult to meet the family’s needs on the seasonal salary of the father. When the regional AMAA office learned of this family the triplets were enrolled in the Milk Fund program, as the mother is unable to breastfeed.


Support a child at $300 per year, or a child at $25 per month.

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