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Nepal in numbers

OVERALL CHILD POPULATION (under 18yrs)

11.3 MILLION

2million

NUMBER OF
WORKING CHILDREN

15%

CHILDREN LIVING BELOW THE POVERTY LINE

10%

MARRIED AS CHILDREN

1990

year ratified

CONVENTION ON THE
RIGHTS OF THE CHILD

Disability focus

Number of disabled children in Nepal

1.7

Million children
are disabled

The realities of life in Nepal

For many, Nepal conjures up images of exhilerating treks through breathtaking landscapes, with Mount Everest at its heart. It is a beautiful country which gains income through tourism and which many people aspire to visit.

Beyond the tourist centres, Nepal faces many challenge. Access to services, already limited by poor infrastructure, was further seriously damaged by huge earthquakes in 2015. Extreme poverty means fragmented families and displaced children struggle to reunite and rates of trafficking and exploitation are high, and it is these children that ChildHope’s work focuses on in Nepal.

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THROUGH OUR PARTNERS WE HELPED

72,121

CHILDREN LAST YEAR 

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Voice of Children (VOC)

OUR GOAL: VOC stands and advocates for the street and sexually abused children to offer them opportunities to develop their full potentials for social reintegration in a caring and protective environment.


LAST YEAR WE HELPED CHILDREN IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS

Protection from Violence
27,066
Promoting Participation
24,376
Access to Education
19,710

Voice of Children (VOC) has been working with children living/working in the street focusing to rescue, rehabilitate, and then reintegrate them into their families & communities by improving their life skills & capacity for their self sustainability.

VOC also works with the families living in urban poor/slum areas to empower and develop their capacity in order to prevent their children coming in the streets. It raises awareness on child sexual abuse and rescue victims offering legal, social and psychological support to them and their families.

Hope and rehabilitation earthquake survivors

Nepals 2015 earthquake claimed more than 8000 lives and left tens of thousands of people living in makeshift shelters, unable to return to their damaged homes. But thanks to our project, some of the most vulnerable families will be able to resume living normal lives.

Shakti Samuha

Shakti Samuha (SS) began in 1996 and was registered in 2000. Since 1996, they have been organising and empowering returning trafficking survivors by providing shelter, legal aid, vocational training and counselling. SS have also set up Adolescent Girls Groups based in the poorest communities in order to pass on the message about the dangers of trafficking. Now SS are reaching out to rural districts where trafficking is prevalent, helping to keep women safe and make a united stand against the traffickers.

Goal: The goal of Shakti Samuha is to establish a progressive society, devoid of trafficking and other kinds of violence against women.

International Awards for Shakti Samuha on Anti-Trafficking and ending Modern Day Slavery

With and for Girls, Star Foundation UK 2016

Ramon Magsaysay Award, Philippine Government 2013

Hero acting to end Modern Day Slavery, US Government 2011 Sha

Trafficking in Nepal 

‘Slavery’ is not an historical phenomenon, in Nepal it is believed that 234,600 people are victims of Modern Day Slavery (MDS) such as trafficking for sexual exploitation, domestic work, forced labour or early marriage.

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