Facts & Figures
HIV & AIDS
84% of children believe people living with HIV and AIDS are people they would be willing to share a meal with vs. 36% of children not in our programmes
94% of children believe people living with HIV and AIDS should attend school vs. 54% of children not in our programmes
93% of children believe people living with HIV and AIDS should be able to teach at school vs. 49% of children not in our programmes
Results from Uganda Right To Play Evaluation in 2011
Health & Hygiene
92% of children knew ways of preventing HIV from sexual transmission v Read More...
- Parents and community leaders in Tanzania noted that children are more diplomatic and less violent when they receive messages from games about how to settle disputes more amicably.
- Approximately 78 per cent of Leaders in Makeni, Sierra Leone and 79 per cent of Leaders in Freetown, Sierra Leone noted that Right To Play activities provided a distraction from negative activity.
"If I speak of how young people were before Read More...
Reduction in Aggressive Behaviour
- Children in Azerbaijan reported that Right To Play helped them become less aggressive and argumentative and helped them differentiate between "good" and "bad".
- Parents in Rwanda said that as a result of participating in Right To Play games and activities, their children were less inclined to engage in negative or destructive behaviours.
- Parents in Sierra Leone felt that involvement with the Right To Play program enabled some children to interact better with their peers, and that troublesome and violent behaviour diminished.
- Approximately 70 per cent of Leaders in Makeni, Sierra Leo Read More...