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Analytics for Living's Foundation accepts Fiscal Sponsorship Grants to support the following selected Projects.

Fiscal Sponsorships is an arrangement between a 501(c)(3) public charity (the "Sponsor", Analytics for Living Foundation) and and a "Project".  The Sponsor (Analytics for Living Foundation) receives and expends funds from donors to advance the Project.  Donors make tax deductible contributions to the Sponsor for the benefit of the Project.  A legal fiscal sponsorship arrangement requires the Sponsor to retain discretion and control over how the funds are used for the benefit of the Project.  The Sponsor will provide assistance to the Project, such as analytics, reporting, machine learning, artificial intelligence, open-source ml/ai, visualizations, general administration, accounting, management, human resources and fundraising.  Sponsor can provide professional consulting services fees on specific data the donor may require to support the project; custom data from the donor to be provided by a third party agreement for data.

Analytics for Living Foundation's selected projects accepting donations:


  • Anti-Money Laundering (AML),
  • Know Your Customer (KYC),
  • Data integration in open ecosystem cloud environment
  • Risk Rating and Due Diligence Testing


  • COVID & Mental Health, Substance Abuse in USA; other countries in pilot stage.
  • Teen Suicide in the USA
  • Multiple Sclerosis in USA
  • Alzheimer's Disease in USA and Japan
  • Post Traumatic Stress Syndrome
  • Post Traumatic Stress Syndrome, Military



  • Vaccinating 200MM Children
  • Vaccinating Adults
  • Vaccinating Healthcare Workders
  • Children's Vaccines (see below)



  • Prematurity
  • Nutritional Awareness



  • Financial Services Value Based Care Valuation
  • Value Based Care



  • Digital Transformation from data to insights with Machine Learning & Artificial Intelligence focused on use cases with scale repeatable and ongoing reporting with KPIs


Children's Vaccines include:  

Disease Symptoms and effects
Tuberculosis Tuberculosis (TB) is an infection that most often attacks the lungs, but in infants and young children, affects other organs like the brain. A severe case could cause serious complications or death.  TB is very difficult to treat when contracted, and treatment is lengthy and not always successful.

Cholera is an infectious and often fatal bacterial disease of the small intestine, typically contracted from infected water supplies and causing severe vomiting and diarrhea.

Dengue Dengue is a mosquito-borne viral disease occurring in tropical and subtropical areas.  Symptoms are high fever, rash, and muscle and joint pain. In severe cases there is serious bleeding and shock, which can be life threatening.
Diptheria-Tetanus-Pertussis Diphtheria infects the throat and tonsils, making it hard for children to breathe and swallow. Severe cases can cause heart, kidney and/or nerve damage.  Tetanus causes very painful muscle contractions. It can cause children’s neck and jaw muscles to lock (lockjaw), making it hard for them to open their mouth, swallow (breastfeed) or breathe. Even with treatment, tetanus is often fatal.  Pertussis (whooping cough) causes coughing spells that can last for weeks. In some cases, it can lead to trouble breathing, pneumonia, and death.
Ebola Ebola is a virus that causes severe bleeding, organ failure, and can lead to death.
Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) Hib is a bacterium that causes pneumonia, meningitis and other severe infections almost exclusively in children under 5 years old.
Hepatitis A Hepatitis A is a viral liver disease that can cause mild to severe illness.  The hepatitis A virus (HAV) is transmitted through ingestion of contaminated food and water or through direct contact with an infectious person.  Hepatitis does not cause chronic liver disease and is rarely fatal, but it can cause debilitating symptoms and fulminant hepatitis (acute liver failure), which is often fatal.
Hepatitis B Hepatitis B virus is a dangerous liver infection that, when caught as an infant, often shows no symptoms for decades. It can develop into cirrhosis and liver cancer later in life.
Human papillomavirus (HPV) HPV usually has no symptoms, but some strains can cause cervical cancer – the fourth most common cancer in women. Almost all cases of cervical cancer (99 per cent) are caused by HPV. HPV can also cause genital warts in both men and women, as well as cancer on other parts of the body.
Influenza Influenza is a common viral infection that can be deadly, especially in high-risk groups.  The flu attacks the lungs, nose, and throat. Young children, older adults, pregnant women, and people with chronic disease or weak immune systems are at high risk.  Symptoms include fever, chills, muscle aches, cough, congestion, runny nose, headaches, and fatigue.
Japanese Encephalitis Vaccine Japanese encephalitis virus (JEV) is a flavivirus related to dengue, yellow fever and West Nile viruses, and is spread by mosquitoes.  Although symptomatic Japanese encephalitis (JE) is rare, the case-fatality rate among those with encephalitis can be as high as 30%. Permanent neurologic or psychiatric sequelae can occur in 30%–50% of those with encephalitis.
Measles, Mumps, Rubella, Varicella Measles is a highly contagious disease with symptoms that include fever, runny nose, white spots in the back of the mouth and a rash. Serious cases can cause blindness, brain swelling and death.   Mumps can cause headache, malaise, fever, and swollen salivary glands. Complications can include meningitis, swollen testicles and deafness.  Rubella infection in children and adults is usually mild, but in pregnant women it can cause miscarriage, stillbirth, infant death or birth defects.
Meningococcal meningitis Meningococcal meningitis is a bacterial form of meningitis, a serious infection of the thin lining that surrounds the brain and spinal cord.  Meningococcal meningitis is associated with high fatality (50% when untreated) and high frequency (10-20%) of severe long-term sequelae. Early antibiotic treatment is the most important measure to save lives and reduce complications.
Pneumococcal diseases Pneumococcal diseases range from serious diseases such as meningitis and pneumonia to milder but more common infections like sinusitis and ear infections.
Poliovirus Polio is a virus that paralyzes 1 in 200 people who get infected. Among those cases, 5 to 10 per cent die when their breathing muscles are paralyzed. There is no cure for polio once the paralysis sets in – only treatment to alleviate the symptoms.
Rabies Rabies is a viral zoonotic disease that causes progressive and fatal inflammation of the brain and spinal cord. Clinically rabies has two forms, furious rabies – characterized by hyperactivity and hallucinations and paralytic rabies – characterized by paralysis and coma.
Rotavirus Rotaviruses cause severe diarrhoea and vomiting, which can lead to dehydration, electrolyte imbalance and shock in young children. This can lead to death if treatment, especially fluid replacement, is not immediately started.
Typhoid Typhoid fever is a life-threatening infection caused by the bacterium Salmonella Typhi. It is usually spread through contaminated food or water.  Symptoms include prolonged fever, fatigue, headache, nausea, abdominal pain, and constipation or diarrhoea. Some patients may have a rash. Severe cases may lead to serious complications or even death.
Yellow Fever Yellow fever is an acute viral haemorrhagic disease transmitted by infected mosquitoes. The "yellow" in the name refers to the jaundice that affects some patients.  Symptoms of yellow fever include fever, headache, jaundice, muscle pain, nausea, vomiting, fatigue and death in a small proportion of patients.
RSV (respiratory syncytial virus) RSV (respiratory syncytial virus) affects virtually all children get an RSV infection by the time they are 2 years old. Most of the time RSV will cause a mild, cold-like illness, but it can also cause severe illness such as bronchiolitis (inflammation of the small airways in the lung), pneumonia (infection of the lungs).  One to two out of every 100 children younger than 6 months of age with RSV infection may need to be hospitalized. Those who are hospitalized may require oxygen, intubation, and/or mechanical ventilation (help with breathing).