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Over the past decade we have continued to meet need in a constantly changing world. We now look to the new decade with re-energized vigour putting care at the forefront of our mission to ensure women, men, young people and families can live their lives in dignity and safety.
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Meet some of the women in prison benefitting from a skills building programme run by the Family Planning Association of India. Some are facing up to 20 years in prison and many have little to no education – the training gives hope that once they are released, they can use their new skills to earn a living.
When Hervé realized he had an STI, there was only one person he could turn to – peer educator Chariette. On her recommendation, he visited the Cameroon National Association for Family Welfare (CAMNAFAW). The care he received from the clinic inspired him to become a peer educator.
"I have brothers and I have helped them to change too. I’ve helped them to adopt a healthier sex life"
English language student Gertrude Zouakeu Noutcha's neighbor is a peer educator with the Cameroon National Planning Association for Family Welfare. When Gertrude needed advice on her relationship, her neighbor was there to help counsel them both. Her positive experience inspired her to become a peer educator.
About half the world’s population menstruates at some point in their lives, but periods are still a big taboo in many places. What do you really know about the flow? Find out in our quiz...
From fighting to successfully repeal the eighth amendment in Ireland to volunteering during a humanitarian crisis in Indonesia – these are just some of the incredible and inspiring young people leading the fight for change in their communities.
Beneficiary and community activist, Matiisetso Sefako, after visiting Lesotho Planned Parenthood Association (LPPA) tent in her village, often stays behind encouraging young girls and women to visit the tent to access family planning services.
Raphel Marafan Kori, earns an income as a peer educator with Lesotho Planned Parenthood Association (LPPA). Nine months into her role, she goes door to door in her village trying to ensure parents understand the needs of adolescents in their village and why contraception and services like HIV testing is a protective measure for young people.
Village chief Makholu Mahao was 18 when she got married. Now, nearly 60 years later and as a village leader, she has seen a rise in teen pregnancies and early forced marriage. With the help of Lesotho Planned Parenthood Association and funding from SheDecides, she is doing something about it.