Right To Play Towards 2020

TOWARD S 2020Educate · Empower · ProtectEvery day millions of children are challenged by poverty, war, disease and poor education. Challenges that rob them of…
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TOWARD S 2020Educate · Empower · ProtectEvery day millions of children are challenged by poverty, war, disease and poor education. Challenges that rob them of their dignity, their promise and put them at risk. Each child deserves the chance to succeed and thrive.100 million boys —&— 50 million girls are engaged inThere are11 million children who are refugees. Every dayA Crisis of Opportunity 2photo: sasha lezhnev37,000 girls become child brides.child labour.A child’s chance of getting a quality education is lower if they: → come from poor families, → live in remote rural areas, → are girls, → have a disability, → belong to an ethnic or racial minority.Every2an adolescent minutes gets HIV. 3Right To Play is a global organization committed to improving the lives of children and youth affected by conflict, disease and poverty. Established in 2000, Right To Play has pioneered a unique play-based approach to learning and development which focuses on quality education, health, gender equality, life skills, child protection and building peaceful communities.CANADA UNITED STATESNORWAY GERMANY UNITED KINGDOM NETHERLANDS SWITZERLANDMALI GHANAOur Supporters Foundations 18.9% Other 0.9% Individuals & Corporations 42.4%Government 37.8%We Work in 50+ Refugee Camps Around the WorldPalestinian TerritoriesJordan4ETHIOPIA UGANDA RWANDA BURUNDI TANZANIA MOZAMBIQUE47% PAKISTAN CHINA THAILANDALMOST HALF THE CHILDREN& YOUTH IN OUR PROGRAMS AREGIRLS1.9 MILLIONChildren Reached ― Every Day ―LebanonLEGEND International Headquarters Regional Office National Office Country OfficeLEBANON JORDAN PALESTINIAN TERRITORIESThailand Ethiopia Uganda600Global Staff14,900Junior Leaders31,900Teachers & CoachesWho We AreWho We Serve Refugee & Migrant Children Indigenous Children & Youth Children Affected by Poverty, Disease, Natural Disasters, Conflict & Violence5Why Play We play to develop critical life skills in children which support their physical, intellectual and social development and drive quality education, child protection, peaceful communities, gender equality and health & well-being.Trust Problem-solving Collaboration ConďŹ denceCommunicationLeadershipConcentrationCreativity EmpathyHealth & Well-beingSelf-expressionThe Power of PlayHow We Play Our work focuses on four types of play to drive change in children’s lives, both inside and outside the classroom.UGANDA We work withvulnerable children in urban slums and refugee camps to increase access to inclusive, safe and engaging learning spaces to teach critical life skills and improve learning outcomes.6GAMESSPORTCREATIVE PLAYFREE PLAYIgnite passion for learning by providing curriculum resources that make learning and life-skills development active, engaging and fun.Transcends boundaries, inspires,instills positive values, and develops healthy behaviour.Enables self-expression and creates a space for dialogue through art, drama, role-playing and performance.Unlocks the benefits of child-led, self-directed play by providing access to safe, child-friendly play spaces.7How We Play DesignPartner with local organizations and governmentscustomized curricular & extracurricular resourcesThrough partnerships with local organizations and governments, we harness the power of playbased learning to develop life skills (social, cognitive, emotional, physical) to transform children’s lives in five impact areas — quality education, child protection, peaceful communities, gender equality, and health and well-being.QUALITY EDUCATION Transform teaching practices, improve learning and inspire girls and boys to become active and engaged students.CHILD PROTECTIONhe powe ess t r n rSocialPlay-Based LearningDev el Cognitive EmotionalLife Skills opofHaPrevent and respond to violence and abuse against children and strengthen the systems that support children to be safe and thrive.PEACEFUL COMMUNITIES Support children and youth to develop conflict resolution skills, embrace differences and promote cohesion in their communities.PhysicalGENDER EQUALITY Promote girls’ access and participation, prevent gender-based violence and educate and empower girls to advocate for their own rights.CreateTrain and mentor teachers and coachessafe and positive learning environmentsHEALTH & WELL-BEING Provide psychosocial support, effect behavior change to prevent disease and encourage positive sexual and reproductive health.Methodology 8Foundational SkillsImpact Areas 9THAILAND OurCost-effective, Sustainable Impact @ Scaleprograms focus on the most marginalized children and young people living in transitionary environments like refugee camps, migrant communities, and youth detention centres. We aim to develop their life skills and empower them to have a voice in their communities and to influence decisions that affect their lives.After almost two decades of bringing play-based learning to teachers and children in more than 40 countries, we have learned how play can transform children’s lives and education. As we move into our next strategic phase, we will focus on delivering cost-effective, sustainable impact at scale.INCREASEALE SC Y ILIT B A TAIN SUS10COST p er ChildDECREASEOur Strategic PrioritiesIMPACTTime1159%1.+10%Impactful13% STA RTAT 18 MOSGender Equality TA NZ A N I AGirls in Tanzania are more confident in exerting their rights. The percentage of girls who believed they could say no if they did not want to have sex was4.5times greaterafter 18 months of programming, increasing from 13% to 59%.83% 47% B EFOR EAFTERPeaceful CommunitiesBURUNDI In a conflict-torn Burundi, children in Right To Play programs significantly increased their peacebuilding and conflict resolution skills.Our methodology delivers results. Based on the latest research and best practices, we contextualize our methods for each country and community where we work. We are committed to rigorous measurement and evaluation, and continuous iteration and improvement to deliver maximum benefits for the children and youth we serve.+74%�uality EducationPAK ISTAN Right To Play students in Pakistan score 10% higher on standardized tests vs non-Right To Play students.Cost-Effective2000s Where Early Direct implementation in the community. we started1RIGHT TO PLAY STAFFWhere we areCOST to REACH a STUDENT250$733STUDENTSCurrent Approach Training teachers and coaches to implement.157%100RIGHT TO PLAY STAFF BE FO REAFTERChild Protection MALI Right To Play programs helped children in Mali to feel safer during the time of war.50% morechildren reported an increased sense of safety and security at the end of the program.20X MOREEFFICIENT85%Health & Well-BeingU G ANDA Children in Right To Play programs in Uganda were 74% more likely to sleep under mosquito nets than the national average.2.We leverage existing community and national structures in a “train the trainer” model to amplify our reach and reduce costs. We are also piloting the use of technology to make our training and teaching resources more cost efficient and widely available.TEACHERSWhere we’re going5,000 STUDENTS$37Embedding into teacher training institutes, education systems and national curriculums.30X MOREEFFICIENT1RIGHT TO PLAY STAFF75MINISTRY STAFF3,000 TEACHERS150,000 STUDENTS$1.25SOURCES: NORAD MIDTERM EVALUATION, NORAD FINAL EVALUATION, PLAY TO LEARN FINAL EVALUATION12133.Sustainable Phase 1 DESIGN Analyze context & design program.We transfer the knowledge, training methodology and resources to partners for them to implement at the community, district and national levels.Phase 2 DELIVERPhase 3 SCALEDeliver program, produce results, advocate with partners.Support partners to take programs to scale.Phase 4 SUSTAIN4.@ ScaleIn addition to working with existing national systems to scale our work, we are piloting the use of digital and mobile technology to make our training and resources accessible remotely and more widely available to teachers and coaches.E-TRAINING, DIGITAL AND MOBILE RESOURCES FOR TEACHERS AND COACHESProvide ongoing advocacy and technical assistance to partners.Investment LevelTipping PointRIGHT TO PLAYData ManagementStage: EmergingSorting Ourselves: Using a Venn DiagramPARTNERS GOVERNMENTS & CSOsKey LearningTimeTo use Venn diagram to sort data and objects using more than one criterionGoal Of The Activity An activity in which students have to sort themselves and learn to use a Venn diagramPrior KnowledgeBefore participating, students should: • Have some knowledge of how to classify and compare different objectsWhat You NeedEquipment: • Chalk or string (anything to mark the Venn diagram on the ground) • List of different criteria No. of players: • 6 or more 6 or moreOpening Discussion• Have you ever heard of a Venn diagram? • What is it/ What do you think it is?How to Play 1. Draw or mark a large Venn diagram on the playing field withchalk or string (see diagram) 2. Ask students to stand on the edges of the Venn diagram, around the edges of the circle. 3. Explain and demonstrate that: • You will call out criteria for the different circles of the Venn diagram. • Students will have to move into the circle based on whether the statement is true for them. • To begin, you will call out a statement for one side of the Venn diagram. For example, “Students with a brother”. • After the students have finished moving, call out a statement for the other side of the Venn diagram. For example, “Students with a sister”. • After the students have positioned themselves, you will ask which students fulfill both the criteria. For example, “Students with a brother and a sister”. • If students fulfill both criteria, they must move into the overlapping area of the Venn diagram. 4. Repeat the activity for a few rounds with different criteria. 5. The activity ends at your discretion.BURUNDI1415Case StudyTanzania In 2016–17, Right To Play Tanzania partnered with the Ministry of Education to deliver sustainable and cost-effective impact @ scale. In January 2017, over 800,000 preprimary students across the country began the school year with a teacher trained in play-based In –, Right To Tanzania partnered with the learning and armed withPlay a PlayMinistry of Education to deliver sustainable and cost-effective Based Learning Pre-Primary impact @Guide. scale.As In the January Teacher’s result, of a over , pre-primary close partnership between Right students across the country began the school year with a Play-Based Learning Pre-Primary To Play, the Tanzania Institute learning of teacher trained in play-based and armed with a Teacher’s Guide, Ministry of Education and the Global Partnership Play-Based Learning Pre-Primary Teacher’s Guide. As thedeveloped Education, Tanzania, for Education, over 16,000 pre-primary with Right To Play. result of a close partnership between Right To Play, the teachers in Institute Tanzaniaofhave been and the Global Partnership Tanzania Education equipped to deliver pre-primary curriculum using for Education, overthe , pre-primary teachers in Tanzania Right To Play’s play-based learning methodology. have been equipped to deliver the pre-primary curriculum using Right To Play’s play-based learning methodology.1RIGHT TO PLAY STAFF22NATIONAL TRAINERS375REGIONAL TRAINERS16,115PRE-PRIMARY SCHOOL TEACHERS806,450 PRE-PRIMARY CHILDREN1617Lebanon“The evidence highlights the success of Right To Play Lebanon’s integration of a wide variety of play opportunities for war affected Syrian children in promoting psychosocial support and social emotional learning.… The research results point to a virtuous pathway that RTP programming has fostered from children’s healing to learning to compassion and social justice. —D  r. Philip Cook, The Virtuous Circle of Play and Psychosocial Well-being: A Review of Right To Play’s Education in Emergency Programs Supporting Syrian Children in Lebanon. 2017. International Institute for Child Rights and Development (IICRD)Case Study 18”Right To Play’s TAALOM project helps Syrian, Palestinian and host communities in Lebanon to address the impact of the Syrian refugee crisis. Through this project, teachers in informal refugee camps in North Bekaa are learning to use play-based learning to reduce tensions and enhance community cohesion between host communities and Syrian refugees. In partnership with civil society organizations, child rights committees, the Ministry of Education, the Ministry of Youth and Sports as well as various UN refugee agencies, the project reaches 26,500 children, including 2,500 Syrian children, and 1,140 teachers and coaches. 19ri g h t t o p l ay i n t e r nat i o na l 1 8 K i n g s t r e e t E as t , 1 4 t h F l o o r T o ro n t o , o n ta ri o ca na da   m 5 c 1 c 4 +1 416 498 1922

Naturals 1

Sep 8, 2017
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