Stories

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23-year-old Fatoumata joined the Youth Action Movement in 2018. Since then, she's been involved in projects to help young people understand their sexual rights and health. Periods, teenage pregnancy, female genital mutilation (FGM) – no topic is off-limits for Fatoumata.
In the rural part of Ethiopia where Rewda Kedir works as a midwife, only 14% of married women are using any method of contraception, despite many wanting to. Having open – if challenging – conversations with families is one way her clinic lets people know what their contraceptive options are.
After tropical cyclone Gita, the IPPF Humanitarian team were deployed to Tonga where they met Leilani. Leilani identifies as a 'Leiti' (transgender woman) and she is fighting the stigma and discrimination surrounding the Leiti and LGBTI+ community.
Amal Ahmed, the executive director of our Member Association in Somaliland (SOFHA) recounts her personal experience of being one of the 97-98% of young girls forced to undergo female genital mutilation in Somaliland.
Ny is 23 years old and is pregnant with her first child. She visits Reproductive Health Association of Cambodia clinic once a month for prenatal care.
Two years ago Kouch Davy suggested that the workers at the Propitious garment factory have improved access to sexual and reproductive health and information. The success now means it is rolling out to more factories.
Garment worker Sophorn doesn't earn much and the cost of a private clinic is more expensive that a public one, but she opts for the private clinic because she knows the level of care and treatment available is of a higher standard.
Pann Chandy was a youth volunteer with Reproductive Health Association of Cambodia and is now a qualified midwife. She runs workshops providing sexual and reproductive health advice to the garment factory workers.
Sineang struggled to conceive for the first three years of her marriage. Through the help, care and support provided by Reproductive Health Association of Cambodia, she managed to give birth to her first child in 2013.
“After the earthquake, there were so many problems. So many homes were destroyed. People are still living in temporary homes because they’re unable to rebuild their homes.” Pasang Tamang lives in Gatlang, high up in the mountains of northern Nepal ...