Miles away from Venezuela, affiliates of the expanding diaspora are busy utilizing the latest technology to fight the nation's humanitarian crisis. Julio Castro said he was amazed by the ability. He had attended a San Francisco hackathon arranged by Venezuelans in Silicon Valley beginning of April. A software expert had just demonstrated to Castro how simple it was for an algorithm to detect malaria. The expertise is a miracle for a medical practitioner who treats people in Venezuelan hospitals that frequently lack water and electricity leave alone resources needed to coach and hire personnel to test outbreaks of measles, malaria, hepatitis A and diphtheria in the country.The Code for Venezuela’s Contribution to TechnologyCastro told AQ that it was vital to have real-time data since if you have a window when an outbreak starts, you can intrude. Code planned the San Francisco affair held in union with others in regions like Santiago, Buenos Aires, Toronto, and Barcelona for Venezuela, a small team of Venezuelans in Silicon Valley employed in some of the globe’s biggest tech corporations. About one hundred and fifty programmers in seven nations use everything from manual entry to automation learning to finalize challenges put by organizers. They vary from scraping and envisaging health information locked away in office PDF files to writing a chatbot which would assist migrants in finding the support they desperately needed.New Creativity Hopes to Restore VenezuelaJonathan Gheller, an entrepreneur born in Venezuela and a San Francisco–based programmer, said they had not discovered an outlet to be helpful. Approximately, three million migrants have escaped from Venezuela in recent years due to insufficient food and medicine, prolonged power blackouts, and hyperinflation. Red Cross first aid shipment reached Venezuela early in April. However, as aid continues coming in, skills continue leaving and new creativity such as Code for Venezuela provide an opportunity toward leveraging refugees’ skills in restoring the nation.