Corporate volunteering plays an important role in supporting WONDER’s work.
On this Day of the Girl, we reflect on a girl’s right to a safe, educated, and healthy life, and we celebrate girls becoming empowered leaders for change.
Literacy is a powerful tool for women’s empowerment. Through reading and writing, women and girls gain access to a new world of opportunity.
One of the cornerstones of our work lies in building the capacity of our local women-led partners.
Fostering an environment where students feel they are accepted and comfortable is essential to empowering women and girls to learn.
Women and girls often face financial barriers to education. Scholarships give them the opportunity to break the cycle of poverty.
We developed the Mwangaza Project with our partner, Kianda Foundation, so that women can access vocational and business skills training.
We launched our report on migrant girls’ education in Parliament, with attendees including the Children’s Commissioner for England and MP Sarah Champion.
Access to education is a right that all children are entitled to. But many migrant girls in the UK have been falling through the cracks, and are missing out on the education they deserve.
Sarah, a teenage girl from Eastern Europe, has been in the UK for nine months. Although she has the same right to education as any child born in the UK, she has not been able to secure a place in school.