• icedac-usa is involved in


  • icedac-usa is involved in


  • icedac-usa is involved in


  • icedac-usa is involved in


  • icedac-usa is involved in


    In addition to finding ways to stabilize the economy and create more jobs, socio-economic development also takes into account the availability of essential services in the region.

    In addition to knowledge, the other role of education is to shape the character and personality of children. Education from an early age has a major influence on the child's personality.

    Humanitarian aid supports people in distress as a result of crises, conflicts or natural disasters, who are unable to overcome the situation themselves.

    Protecting biodiversity is not just essential to the planet's functioning and our food supply. We also depend on it for our medicines and vaccines, to purify our air and water, to control the microbial population and to prevent epidemics.

    Non-communicable diseases often develop because people lack basic health information that could help them reduce their risk of contracting them.

    About us

    ICEDAC-USA is an international non-governmental organization dedicated to environmental protection and social progress through interventions in education, sustainable development, health and humanitarian aid. Our mission is to promote a future where nature and people coexist in harmony, by providing innovative and sustainable solutions to environmental and social challenges…

    Paulownia is native to western and central China, where historical documents describe its medicinal, ornamental and timber uses as far back as the third century BC. It has been cultivated for centuries in Japan, where it is valued in many traditions. It was imported to Europe in the 1830s by the Dutch East India Company and brought to North America a few years later. Paulownia has been naturalized in the eastern United States for over 150 years and is also grown on the West Coast…

    The ebony tree is native to the humid coastal rainforests of India and Sri Lanka. Due to its slow growth and value as a timber tree, this tree species is becoming increasingly rare in its natural range, where it is considered an endangered species, according to “tropical and subtropical trees”.


    International Non-Governmental Organization under U.S. law


    Head office : 3158 51st Street, Apt# 4 A, Woodside, New-York 11377-1326 / Head office Africa : Ekie, Merlo building 3rd floor #001 , Yaounde, Cameroon


    +1-646-408-4476 / +1-646-286-4398 / (+237)658978840.