Our advocacy is uncompromising, child-focused, and rooted in love. Here’s what that looks like, and how you can raise your voice with us.
DREAMS gave Daisy the courage to go back to school after dropping out. Now she wants to be a teacher and show others the power of girls’ education.
In Uganda, World Vision taught Pricilia to advocate for girls’ education and empowerment. “My dream is to become the first female president of this country.”
Veronica was on the path to early marriage. But now she’s back in the classroom and mentoring other students at school and in her community.
Ejang is one of more than 38,000 girls supported by the World Vision SAGE DREAMS project in Uganda. She’s determined, resilient, and empowered.
In Honduras, World Vision’s tech training lab aims to provide positive alternatives to local hardships like poverty, gang violence, and drugs.
This program in Uganda is inspiring young women: “You have to be empowered, to speak for yourself, for no one will speak for you unless you rise up.”
This significant level of funds helps ensure that millions of girls who are out-of-school because of conflicts or disaster are not left behind.
For Kheir and Mhamad, school had a different meaning than it holds for many children. It was not just a place for education; it was a getaway, a place where they could live their childhood.
Prime Minister Trudeau has made women’s and girls’ empowerment a central theme of its G7 Presidency this year. As Prime Minister Trudeau noted in a recent statement, investing in girls’ education, especially in crisis situations, is a vital part of making empowerment a reality.