- 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, many of us did not approach each other to communicate; but we have seen that with Right To Play, now we do. Even if we are of different nationalities, we express ourselves to one another through play." -- 23-year-old female participant living in a refugee camp in Benin