As part of her commitment to delivering a healthy living to rural lives in Nigeria. Oak Rural Health Organization took a grand styled mobile clinic to the villagers of Melemuku village of Akinyele local government of Oyo state Nigeria, a hard to reach village in Ibadan. Access to “QUALITY” health care, portable water and sanitation facilities was their major challenge. The village health outreach and mobile clinic was one of our steps in implementing our project “end malaria, malnutrition, save a child in Nigeria”. Branded “PROJECT MaMaH,” with the goal of reducing the burden of malaria, malnutrition in grassroots children and early diagnosis of hypertension in adults. Prior to the village health outreach event, series of community advocacy visits took place. This ensured the village elders and relevant stakeholders in the community were enlightened about the project. Different groups in the village were assigned roles to play in order to ensure a massive turn out. Three hundred and twenty four(324) villagers from Melemuku village and people from up to ten(10) other adjoining villages came out to access free health services, which include health education and sensitization, health counseling, health assessment, doctors’ consultation, rapid medical laboratory testing; free drugs were also dispensed. Special care given to targeted children include giving of anti worm pills, vitamin A supplements, assessment for malaria, testing and treatment, nutritional assessment etc. Pregnant women in attendance were also giving special vitamin supplements to enhance good growth and development of the fetus and general wellbeing of the woman in pregnancy. The activity ensured no one was left behind as everyone was actively engaged. Moreover, the impact of the program outcome was huge. This project provided many villagers with an access to Doctors and other healthcare professionals’ services for the first time in their lives, or in a very long period. This has prevented needless mortality in adults and specifically; children. Over 40 children age 0-5 years tested positive for malaria were effectively treated