6 July 2018
KUALA LUMPUR: All government and private agencies are called to actively contribute various kind of aids through corporate social responsibility (CSR) programmes to help underprivileged people in getting alternative health treatments.
Compassionate Care Foundation (CCF) through its ‘Love.Hope.Health’ campaign are offering 50 free alternative treatments for those in need beginning May till the end of 2018.
Touching on the Hi-Bliss Hydrogen therapy provided, the foundation’s advisor Tan Sri Lee Lam Thye said this would enable underprivileged members of the society to enjoy the benefits of the treatment for their diseases.
“When I was first introduced to CCF, I was amazed with its effort to help the people in need to get the molecular hydrogen treatment for free.
“Many of those who suffer from chronic diseases and pain are eager to try alternative treatment but unfortunately, they could not afford it.
“Throughout my career, I have committed and dedicated my best efforts to help members of the community, especially the economically disadvantaged, regardless of their racial background,” he said at the launching of CCF today.
Lee urged all big corporate agencies to play their CSR role more responsibly and actively and and contribute financial aid to health foundations so that the hard core poor would not be left out in seeking proper treatment.
CCF founder Daena Chan said the foundation always aimed to play its part in building a healthier community for a better tomorrow.
“It has always been our objective to provide the less fortunate and those who cannot afford our treatment, regardless of age or social standing, an opportunity to enjoy the benefits of our subsidised treatment sessions.
“We believe that by helping to relieve pain and restore good health to them, we can reduce physical suffering and bring positive long-term impact to their lives.
“We have some patients with chronic deseases that had sucessfully recovered and lead a better life now,” she said.
Also present at the ceremony was CCF director Jaysey Ong.