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INTO passion | Grudzień 2, 2016

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Wyprawmy dzieci do szkoły

Wyprawmy dzieci do szkoły
Paulina Grabara

Tak, wciąż nie jest za późno. Wyprawmy tych, którzy 1 września nie usłyszeli pierwszego dzwonka. Możemy pomóc wraz z akcją UNICEF.

Eleven year old Nigerian refugee, Talatu John attend school at a UNICEF sponsored school ,at the Minawao refugee camp in Northern Cameroon, Tuesday 5 April 2016.Talatu fled to Cameroon with her mother after her aunt and uncle were killed by Boko Haram. The conflict in North-East Nigeria prompted by Boko Haram has led to widespread displacement, violations of international humanitarian and human rights law, protection risks and a severe humanitarian crisis. This is one of the fastest growing displacement crisis in Africa – one of the world’s most forgotten emergencies, with little attention from the donor community. Across Nigeria, Niger, Cameroon and Chad, over 2.7 million people – mostly women and children – have now fled the Boko Haram-related violence. Many children have been subject to grave violations including forced recruitment, and being used as suicide bombers. Women and girls have been trafficked, raped, abducted and forcibly married. Schools have been attacked, looted, damaged or used as shelter by displaced families. The conflict is exacting a heavy toll on children, affecting not just their well-being and their safety but also their access to basic health, education, nutrition and social services.

© UNICEF/Anmar

 

Nikogo nie trzeba przekonywać do tego, że każde dziecko powinno mieć szansę zdobycia odpowiedniego wykształcenia. Tak jak 11-letnia Talatu, która uczy się we wspieranej przez UNICEF szkole w obozie dla uchodźców w Minawao (Kamerun). Dziewczynka znalazła się tutaj wraz z mamą tuż po tym, jak ich krewni zostali zamordowani przez Boko Haram.

1 września zabrzmiał pierwszy dzwonek, ale nie usłyszały go miliony dzieci, które nie mogą pójść do szkoły. Żyją w najuboższych krajach, ogarniętych konfliktami, dotkniętych długotrwałymi suszami, trzęsieniami ziemi i innymi katastrofami naturalnymi.

Musimy zrobić wszystko, aby umożliwić im powrót do szkoły. Możesz pomóc, kupując jeden ze szkolnych Prezentów bez Pudła: www.prezentybezpudla.pl.

Eleven year old Nigerian refugee, Talatu John attend school at a UNICEF sponsored school ,at the Minawao refugee camp in Northern Cameroon, Tuesday 5 April 2016. Talatu fled to Cameroon with her mother after her aunt and uncle were killed by Boko Haram. The conflict in North-East Nigeria prompted by Boko Haram has led to widespread displacement, violations of international humanitarian and human rights law, protection risks and a severe humanitarian crisis. This is one of the fastest growing displacement crisis in Africa – one of the world’s most forgotten emergencies, with little attention from the donor community. Across Nigeria, Niger, Cameroon and Chad, over 2.7 million people – mostly women and children – have now fled the Boko Haram-related violence. Many children have been subject to grave violations including forced recruitment, and being used as suicide bombers. Women and girls have been trafficked, raped, abducted and forcibly married. Schools have been attacked, looted, damaged or used as shelter by displaced families. The conflict is exacting a heavy toll on children, affecting not just their well-being and their safety but also their access to basic health, education, nutrition and social services.

Eleven year old Nigerian refugee, Talatu John attend school at a UNICEF sponsored school ,at the Minawao refugee camp in Northern Cameroon, Tuesday 5 April 2016.Talatu fled to Cameroon with her mother after her aunt and uncle were killed by Boko Haram. The conflict in North-East Nigeria prompted by Boko Haram has led to widespread displacement, violations of international humanitarian and human rights law, protection risks and a severe humanitarian crisis. This is one of the fastest growing displacement crisis in Africa – one of the world’s most forgotten emergencies, with little attention from the donor community. Across Nigeria, Niger, Cameroon and Chad, over 2.7 million people – mostly women and children – have now fled the Boko Haram-related violence. Many children have been subject to grave violations including forced recruitment, and being used as suicide bombers. Women and girls have been trafficked, raped, abducted and forcibly married. Schools have been attacked, looted, damaged or used as shelter by displaced families. The conflict is exacting a heavy toll on children, affecting not just their well-being and their safety but also their access to basic health, education, nutrition and social services.

© UNICEF/Anmar

 

11-letnia Talatu John jest pilną uczennicą. Mimo dramatycznych przeżyć i ucieczki z ojczystego kraju, dziewczynka może kontynuować naukę. Nie było to możliwe bez wsparcia Darczyńców UNICEF. Wierzymy w Talatu i życzymy jej sukcesów.

Są miejsca na świecie, gdzie prawdziwym darem są tak podstawowe rzeczy, jak leki, szczepionki, żywność, czysta woda i przybory szkolne. Właśnie tam docierają Prezenty bez Pudła – produkty humanitarne dostarczane potrzebującym dzieciom przez UNICEF.

On 25 November, Ruqaya, 7, displaced from Ramadi, collects a new UNICEF school bag in an IDP camp in Al Ghazalia, Baghdad. In the last year, UNICEF has facilitated the distribution of learning materials to more than 346,000 children across the country. The impact of conflict, violence and displacement has devastated Iraq's education system. Nearly 2 million children are currently out of school, with an additional 1.2 million at risk of dropping out. Almost 1 in 5 schools across the country cannot be used as a result of the ongoing conflict. Of the schools that remain in use, thousands are overburdened, with large class sizes and many schools operating in multiple shifts.

© UNICEF/Anmar

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