top of page
Busy Street

Partner With The Military Children's Six Foundation Global Humanitarian Relief Efforts

There are ‘partnerships’ all over the world between international, national, and local organizations working together towards a mutual goal.  That mutual goal is to meet the immediate needs of crisis-affected people in a timely, relevant, efficient, coherent, and sustainable way. But how many of these partnerships are led by local or national actors? Or, at the very least, are truly fair, where partners share power and decision-making and value a diversity of experience and capacity? Realistically, not many. Partnerships tend to reinforce the wider power imbalances inherent in the aid industry, where international actors have greater access to funds and greater influence over humanitarian funding decisions.

Advisory Partnerships


Putting evidence into action - equipping local and international organizations, donors, and companies to work effectively, and accountably amidst conflict.

Military Children's Six Foundation "Advanced Humanitarian Response Team" (AHRT) accompanies diverse actors to integrate lessons and frameworks from AHRT research into both what they do and how they do it.

We know effective operations depend on a deep understanding of the landscape and acting responsibly within, complex local dynamics. Our engagements are grounded in this field experience, enable actors to learn with, and from each other, and are oriented towards practical application from project to community policy levels.


MC6-HRT helps policymakers, practitioners, and organizations improve the quality, effectiveness, and accountability of humanitarian aid, development, and peacebuilding programs through better tools for joint analysis, participatory program design, feedback loops, listening, and accountability mechanisms.

MC6 Advance Humanitarian Response Team work on aid effectiveness, accountability, and feedback. The Mobility Listening Team (MLT) facilitates listening exercises on the receiving end of international aid, and community and individual resources. MC6-MLT listening methodology features open-ended conversations with people in recipient communities about their experiences with and analysis of the cumulative impacts of international aid efforts in their communities. 

Mobile Listening Teams hold conversations with people who represent broad cross-sections of their societies: local leaders and community members, government officials and civil society activists, teachers and students, farmers and business people, men and women, young and old, privileged and marginalized.

MLT conversations include people who have directly received assistance, people who had not received assistance but who were close enough to the process to have valid and interesting insights about its impacts, and local people and ex-pats who had been a part of the chain of delivery and implementation of aid programs.

MC6-MLT will share the findings with a wide range of donors, policymakers, international and local aid agencies, foundations, academics, and students. AHRT-MLT continues to research and advise donors, operational aid agencies, evaluators, and others on the use of feedback loops and other ways to more effectively listen to, engage with and be accountable to local people, organizations, and governments.

New Partnerships, New Collaborations, and New Strategic Alliances


At the Liszewska-Bowena Foundation, we believe in more than just helping. We pride ourselves in providing tailored support and care to those most in need, regardless of cast, creed, skin color, religion, or nationality.


We are currently providing support to those fleeing the war in Ukraine.


We began our activity at the Central Railway Station in Warsaw, providing support, advice and guidance to refugees coming to Warsaw from Ukraine, together with the Kamilian Mission for Social Assistance and the Masovian Voivodeship Office. Our presence at the Central Station includes a transport team, a waiting room for women and children and and a team of Case Managers who assist in finding short-term and emergency accommodation. The Foundation also provides, through its partners, relocation to other European countries, Canada, America and Great Britain.  

LBFoundation has officially provided temporary and emergency accommodation, meals, medical care, translations and transport for refugees arriving at the Central Railway Station in Warsaw.

We estimate that during the period between 2 March 2022 through to 18 April 2022,  we admitted approximately 1,000 refugees to our waiting room at Nowogrodzka. 

Our other activities in this difficult time include organizing transport and storage of supplies for citizens and territorial defense groups in Ukraine.

More than help

At the Liszewska-Bowena Foundation, we believe in more than just helping. We pride ourselves in providing tailored support and care to those most in need, regardless of cast, creed, skin color, religion, or nationality.

download (2).jpg
Logo Centrum Jedności_PL i EN-05.jpg
image005 (1).png
american legion 141.jpg
bottom of page