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This paper assesses experiences and challenges faced by the left-behind children (LBC) in Zimbabwe and explores these children’s perceptions of their interactions with teachers through inclusive education practices.
This Reflection Note is intended as a means for AVSI staff and implementing partners on the FARE project to capture emerging learning as relates to the theory of change elaborated during project design.
This Reflection Note is intended as a means for AVSI staff and implementing partners on the FARE project to capture emerging learning as relates to the theory of change elaborated during project design. Particularly, the Reflection Note seeks to answer how necessary and effective cash transfers are as a component of the economic strengthening pathway, hypothesized as crucial for the project goals of building family resilience as a means of preventing child-family separation or ensuring successful reintegration of children into family care.
This Reflection Note from the Family Resilience (FARE) project asked how, in practice, Household Development Plans were used, and what was their value in improving the relationship environment and capacities of families to reintegrate previously separated children and youth back at home and to prevent separation.
This article shall base its findings on literature review and the professional experiences of the authors deriving from practice observations of the child protection systems in the UK and Zimbabwe.
The primary goal of the ASPIRES project is to support gender-sensitive programming, research and learning to improve the economic security of highly vulnerable individuals, families and children.
The objective of this paper is to examine the situation of orphans and vulnerable children (OVC) in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania in existing alternative care systems and explore the treatment of OVC in these systems.
This Practitioner Brief presents key learning and recommendations from the Keeping Children in Healthy and Protective Families (KCHPF) project, an operational research project which supported the reintegration of children living in residential care back into family care in Uganda.
This program brief provides an overview of, and key findings from, an evaluation of a community-based child protection intervention in post-conflict Uganda by Makerere University.
The report highlights how children’s movement is driven by different motivations, exposes children to different forms of harm, and presents multiple barriers to accessing services.