We believe that every girl should have access to shelter, education, water, love, and protection, and we aim to empower and help those who don’t. Here is who we help…
Half of the displaced people in the world are children. It is estimated that 30 million children are forced to flee their homes or are separated from families due to war.
War Child empowers children and young people in conflict areas by providing psychosocial support, stimulating education and protecting children from the trauma of war. Children can be separated from their families, be at risk of physical harm, abuse or sexual exploitation. The trauma that children in conflict zones face can cause psychological damage that can last their lifetime.
Their mission is to protect, educate and stand up for the rights of children caught up in war, and aim to reach them as early as possible when conflict breaks out, providing them with the protection, education, livelihood and advocacy that they need.
Helping vulnerable girls in Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Burundi, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Kenya, Liberia, Nepal, Nigeria, Rwanda, Sierra Leone, Sri Lanka, Uganda, Ukraine.
International Rescue Committee
More than 60,000 children have been uprooted from their homes in Syria alone, and an estimated 745,000 Rohingya refugees have fled violence in Myanmar to refugee camps in Bangladesh. The International Rescue Committee is a global humanitarian aid and relief non-governmental organisation that respond to the world’s worst humanitarian crises.
They provide economic wellbeing, empowerment, health, safety and emotional and educational support for girls whose lives have been upended by war, conflict and natural disasters, and work in more than 40 countries worldwide. From children living in inhumane conditions in Lesvos in Greece to those who have escaped the horrors of ISIS, the IRC aims to help lives and livelihoods that are shattered by conflict and disaster to survive and rebuild their lives.
Helping vulnerable girls in Africa, Middle East, Asia, Latin America, Europe, and the United States.
Globally, millions of children live, sleep and survive on the streets, because of poverty, crisis or conflict. Street Child began in Sierra Leone, helping these children back into a family and into school. Today they work in 12 countries and have helped more than 250,000 children to go to school, and find a safe home.
Street Child has dedicated street teams and social workers who gain the trust of street children to help them back on the road to a secure family environment. They also work in rural areas to prevent children from a life on the streets.
Helping vulnerable girls in Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Burundi, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Kenya, Liberia, Nepal, Nigeria, Rwanda, Sierra Leone, Sri Lanka, Uganda.
Invisible Girl Project
Today in India, girls and women are discriminated against and murdered, just because they are female. Girls are at risk of being killed, abandoned or trafficked and more girls and women have been discriminated against and killed in the past century than any other modern-day genocide.
50 million girls are missing from India’s population, due to gendercide. Invisible Girl Project is a non-profit organisation that seeks to end the atrocity of gendercide in India. They raise global awareness concerning the loss of female lives in India, pursue justice, and assist in the rescue and care for girls.
Helping vulnerable girls in India.
The Malala Fund was founded by Malala Yousafzai, a young girl who demanded education for girls in Pakistan. She stood up to the Taliban and became the youngest winner of the Nobel Peace Prize. With the alarming statistic that 130 million girls are out of school, the Malala Fund works in regions where girls miss out on secondary education.
Instead of going to school, girls are sent to factories to work, forced to marry, or denied an education by being told to stay at home. Malala Fund’s aim is to give every girl hope for tomorrow, and believe that nothing is more important than a girl’s education.
Helping vulnerable girls in Afghanistan, Brazil, India, Lebanon, Nigeria, Pakistan and Turkey.
Just a Drop
Globally, 785 million people don’t have access to safe water. Just a Drop believes that with clean water, communities can begin to lift themselves out of poverty and build brighter futures.
Just a Drop brings sustainable safe water, sanitation and hygiene projects to communities, transforming lives and making an impact for decades to come. Their work has reached over 1.5 million people with safe water and sanitation.
Helping vulnerable girls in Cambodia, India, Kenya, Nicaragua, Uganda, Zambia.