BUILDING HER VISION FOR THE FUTURE: AISHA'S STORY
HOW DZIDZORNU IS CLAIMING HER CONFIDENCE
A few years ago, the thought of standing in front of a group of her peers would have made Dzidzornu, 17, cringe. Her shyness and low self-esteem made it difficult for her to make friends, engage in the classroom, or even respond to questions from her teacher or parents. But through the support of a Right To Play-organised Junior Leaders club in Ghana, Dzidzornu has come out of her shell, claimed her confidence, and become an influential leader among her peers.
Resisting early marriage: How Felda returned to school and became a leader
Mozambique has one of the highest rates of child marriage globally. Almost 48% of girls will get married before they turn 18 years old. Many of these girls drop out of school and never go back. But, with the support of a Right To Play-organized Girls' Club, Felda was able to come back to school after an early marriage and become a leader.
How Peter Went Back to Learning
Peter couldn’t afford a school that could accommodate his disabilities. That meant he wasn’t going to school at all. Thanks to the help of the Right To Play-trained school inclusion committee, Peter is back in class, learning and playing with his peers.
How Belise is Paying it Forward
“It was not easy for my parents to accept what had happened.”
The Confidence to Learn: Victoria’s Story
Victoria dreams of being a doctor. Victoria knows that to achieve her dream, she has to do well in school. In the past, girls and boys at her school often didn't mix, and girls’ participation in class wasn’t valued.
How Madiha Is Standing Strong for Girls
Madiha grew up in Thatta in Sindh province, one of the most conservative areas of Pakistan, where girls are strongly discouraged from pursuing life outside their homes. Madiha refused to let tradition tell her what she, or any other girl, could or couldn’t do.
A Former Refugee Inspires Young Students: Harriet’s Story
Harriet became a refugee as a child, but thanks to the support of her parents and teachers, managed to become a teacher in Uganda. Now, she's paying it forward by helping refugee children overcome the trauma of displacement to keep on learning.
HOW AMBROISE STOOD UP FOR STUDENTS
One in two Rwandan students report the use of violence in schools. But after attending a Right To Play training session, Ambroise realized that the use of violence in class had the opposite effect to what he and his fellow teachers were hoping to achieve.
Help Them Rise
You can transform a child's life.Donate now