Europe & Central Asia

Europe & Central Asia


MSF first worked in Albania in 1998 and closed its projects in 2000.
A Syrian man and his infant son sit in their tent at Harmanli Camp, a former military installation in Bulgaria. A major increase in the number of migrants crossing into Bulgaria in recent months has strained Bulgaria's existing system. Authorities have quickly moved migrants into makeshift facilities including abandoned schools, tents, containers and military barracks.
Europe & Central Asia


MSF first worked in Bulgaria in 1981 and closed its projects in 2015.
About 22,000 people live here in an improvised camp near Vojnic. Trapped between Croatian checkpoints, they are living along the road in the worst conditions. MSF is running a health post together with the ICRC. MSF's water supply for the people living here.
Europe & Central Asia


MSF closed its projects in Croatia in 1998.
Thousands of people are entering Slovenia daily on different spots along the border to Croatia. While some of them are gathering in overcrowded transit centres, others have to spend the night outdoors on the fields without any assistance.
Europe & Central Asia


In 2015, MSF supported the Slovenian Ministry of Health at the Brežice transit centre on the border with Croatia, providing around-the-clock medical assistance to migrants and refugees entering the country along the Balkan route.
Cultural mediator Sanna Basyouny is explaing MSF mental health activities to three women from Syria and Iraq living in Lundsbrunn asylum centre in Götene, Sweden.
Europe & Central Asia


In 2017, MSF provided humanitarian support to asylum seekers in Sweden’s Västra Götaland county.
MSF, Doctors Without Borders, Where we work, Turkmenistan
Europe & Central Asia


MSF closed its projects in Turkmenistan in 2009.