This booklet provides information for parents, caregivers, community leaders, youth group and religious leaders, community members, teachers and others involved in the welfare and development of children.
AA-HA! 2.0 offers insights into the current health and well-being landscape of the world’s over 1.2 billion adolescents, underlining evidence-based solutions and presenting strategies for priority setting, planning, implementing, and evaluating health and well-being programmes.
Everyone – including children and young people – has the right to education. This includes a safe and inclusive school environment.
This report provides information about Plan International’s response to the hunger crisis through school feeding initiatives, especially school gardens in Burkina Faso.
School-related violence is a major challenge in many low- and middle-income countries. This is well established by surveys that - if anything - likely underestimate the prevalence of violence in schools.
The African Union (AU) Continental Strategy on Education for Health and Well-being of Young People aims to enhance the physical, mental, and reproductive health of young people while contributing to the achievement of education goals.
Sexual violence and HIV/AIDS are major public health concerns in India. By promoting bodily autonomy, wellbeing, and dignity through knowledge and skills, comprehensive sexuality education for young people can help prevent adverse sexual and reproductive health outcomes.
The HIV Prevention Choice Manifesto is a collection of voices of African women and girls in all their diversity, feminists and HIV prevention advocates across Southern and Eastern Africa who are united in calling for continued political and financial support for HIV prevention choice.
Adolescents who are not in education, employment or training (NEET) are often left out of the health and social programming. This is a disproportionately large group in sub-Saharan Africa that has experienced extreme marginalisation during the pandemic.
This brief describes the participatory research process we employed with educational authorities in Madagascar to understand their priorities and values - important feedback to build public support for and scale comprehensive sexuality education (CSE) in the public education system in Madagascar.