This page contains documents and other resources related to children's care in Asia. Browse resources by region, country, or category.
Displaying 1 - 10 of 1414
ICEB is receiving manuscripts that address alternative care in South Asia for the March and September 2021 issues.
The primary objective of this study is to test the effects of family, school and background characteristics on left-behind children’s (LBC) and non-left-behind children’s (NLBC) physical health, school performance, and delinquent behavior.
This article offers a Local Process Initiative (LPI) process in the Devinuwara Divisional Secretariat Division (DSD) in the Matara District of Sri Lanka as an effective strategy for the deinstitutionalisation and quality alternative care of children in South Asia.
In this study on childcare staff in children’s homes of Kasaragod district of Kerala, the researcher adopted a descriptive design and selected all registered children’s homes for the study purpose.
This report will look at One Sky Foundation’s experience over six years to establish holistic child and family support services as a viable alternative to the long-established reliance on private children’s homes in the rural border district of Sangkhlaburi, Thailand.
This chapter compares and contrasts trends in international adoption in China and India over a period of 27 years from 1992 to 2018.
This article discusses the issues of adoption, foster care and the appointment of guardians and trustees, as well as issues related to the upbringing of children deprived of parental care, innovations in family law and the placement of children deprived of parental care in Uzbekistan.
"The state government [of Maharashtra] is launching a foster care scheme under which citizens can parent children from state-run child care institutions for a limited period of one to three years," according to this article from the Hindustan Times.
A recent inquiry has revealed that the former director of a high-profile Cambodian orphanage founded by a U.S. heiress, the Sovann Komar home, physically and sexually abused the children in his care and committed financial fraud, according to this article from the South China Morning Post.
For this study, the authors conducted the first nationwide survey to examine whether left-behind children aged 0–6 years old have poor interactions with primary caregivers, and whether school-age children experience higher levels of victimization and emotional distress than their non-left-behind counterparts.