Resources

TypeNameDescriptionModifiedSize
application/pdfFloods in Afghanistan - Situation Report 3 12May14Save the Children's response to the floods in Afghanistan began on 25th April 2014. Situation Report 2 outlines progress in relief efforts, published 12th May 201415/05/2014262KB
application/pdfFloods in Afghanistan - Situation Report 1 29Apr14Save the Children's response to the floods in Afghanistan began on 25th April 2014. Situation Report 1 outlines initial efforts, published 29th April 2014.29/04/2014307KB
application/pdfChildren of Uruzgan: StoriesIn Afghanistan, only 60 per cent of all Afghans have access to health care. Comprehensive surveys for Uruzgan are not yet available, but experts say that the situation is probably worse due to the lack of infrastructure, the mountainous geography and the high illiteracy rate. Eight out of ten children don’t go to school in Uruzgan and of those who do only ten per cent are girls. 30/04/2014367KB
application/pdfFloods in Afghanistan - Situation Report 2 2May14Save the Children's response to the floods in Afghanistan began on 25th April 2014. Situation Report 2 outlines progress in relief efforts, published 2nd May 201405/05/2014402KB
application/pdfNew School - Better Life in BamyanOn 23rd of December 2012, Afghan authorities and Save the Children representatives opened the Markas Zokur Central Boys High School for 1350 students in the Yakawlang district of Bamyan. The original school building dated back to the year 1937. Save the Children, funded by the Japan platform, had extended the old building by constructing new classrooms, rooms for the teachers, toilets, boundary walls, and a pump for clean drinking water. The school construction was part of the “Quality Education for Bamyan” program implemented by Save the Children from August 2010 to December 2012.30/04/2014411KB
application/pdfFrom Europe to AfghanistanThis report assesses the impact on children of being returned from Europe to Afghanistan. This research is based on an understanding of children’s rights as defined in the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC) to which all European countries and Afghanistan are signatories and builds a picture of children’s material, physical, legal and psycho-social safety during the returns process. The report is conducted in Afghanistan, Norway and Sweden.25/03/20191MB
application/pdfEmpowering Communities - Better healthcare for BamyanSave the Children’s Local to Global approach as part of EVERY ONE campaign aims to provide communities with tools and strategies to help demand access to quality health services and hold government and other stakeholders accountable. The project in Yakawlang district of Bamyan, Afghanistan, focuses on building communities’ capacity to identify and analyze health problems - particularly children’s health problems - and to empower them to advocate for better health care at district and provincial levels. 30/04/20142MB
application/pdfThe Global Childhood Report 2019The Global Childhood Report 2019 of Save the Children covers 176 countries, reflects considerable progress comparing 2000 about child rights worldwide. At least 280 million children – or 1 child in 8 – are dramatically better off today than at any time in the past two decades, according to our third annual Global Childhood Report and End of Childhood Index. More children are healthy and surviving past their fifth birthday. More children have enough good food to eat, so their growth isn't stunted. More children - girls and boys - are in school and learning, instead of having to marry, become a parent or go to work. And, more children are safe from violence.26/06/20192MB
application/pdfCommunities Empowered - Better Education for VillagesEnsure Access to Quality Education - (GUESTS & ECD PROJECT), in Nangarhar province is being implemented to increase access, quality and use of education for young children and female students in Nangahar province, Afghanistan.30/04/20143MB
application/pdfAFRAID TO GO OUTSIDEFor children in Afghanistan, the war has exacted a heavy toll of suffering and continues to pose a number of profound threats. Prolonged conflict exposes children to toxic levels of stress, affects their access to education and health facilities and exposes them to extreme violence. War has become so normal that children risk death or injury every day just going about their daily lives, like walking to school, playing with friends outside or going to the market. A comprehensive survey by Save the Children of nearly 700 parents and children across four conflict-affected provinces of Afghanistan paints a stark picture: children are increasingly too scared to go outside. For a great majority, their journeys to and from school are full of fear.20/11/20193MB
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