On Thursday, August 26 and Friday, August 27, 2021, the workshop “Challenges, transformative experiences and recommendations for the prevention of school-related gender-based violence” was held.
Many SRHR programmes are delivered through a sexual risk perspective – which means emphasising the negative consequences of sexual activity, such as unintended pregnancy or sexually transmitted infections.
This comic and film is based on research in Uganda and Ecuador which investigates young people’s perspectives of sexual wellbeing and consent. The comic and film explore peer pressure, social norms and gender stereotypes, and shed light on the complexity of sexual consent.
The literature review explores young people’s perspectives on sexual wellbeing and consent by looking at relevant scientific and grey literature.
This report looks at how the current implications of COVID-19 is exacerbating key challenges for people who menstruate around the world and provides recommendations on how to include menstrual hygiene management (MHM) within a COVID-19 response.
Comprehensive sexuality education (CSE) is exciting, fun, but also challenging. To support educators and implementers in formal and non-formal settings to deliver effective CSE, Plan International has developed a series of standards.
This CSE Topics overview accompanies our overall programme standards - Putting the C in CSE. It describes Plan International’s vision of sexuality, learning and the healthy development of children, adolescents and young people.
To support Plan International and partner staff, educators and implementers in formal and non-formal settings to deliver effective and quality CSE, we have developed a series of 14 CSE programme standards.
The pandemic is deeply affecting the environment in which girls and all children grow and develop.
On 21 April 2020, the World Food Programme warned that, unless swift action is taken, some 265 million people worldwide, double the numbers from the previous year, face acute food shortages. This, in a world where some 144 million children under 5 years are already