Georgia

Working With Children in Georgia



Coronavirus (COVID-19) impact on World Vision operations

In support of public health recommendations outlined by the World Health Organization, some sponsorship program activities have been temporarily suspended due to COVID-19. Activities may include sponsor queries and correspondence, sponsor visits, gift notifications and gift deliveries. These temporary suspensions may affect the information you receive from us in the coming weeks and months. Learn more about our response to COVID-19.
More than 20 years ago, World Vision opened an office in Georgia’s capital, Tbilisi, in response to the country’s dire need for economic assistance, especially among the country’s poorest and most vulnerable. Today, all of World Vision Georgia’s projects are built around three strategic goals: strengthen child welfare, enhance youth participation and support community development.

Children in Georgia live with tension between different ethnic and religious groups due to inequities in resource distribution and rights. The economic situation is improving, but many youth are still unemployed (34 per cent) and often living on the street. This makes them more susceptible to trafficking and other exploitation.

Your impact in Georgia

Together, we’re making real change in the lives of children, families and communities. Just some of what was achieved with Canadian support in the past year:
Adults and youth acquire knowledge and skills, and gain access to resources, to help them increase their family income.
 
  • 236 people learned about child rights and protection issues to help ensure children's safety and participation
  • 31 child well being activities conducted including health and nutrition, hygiene, livlihood, education, child rights and protection awareness
  • 6 plans of action were developed to enhance community development and child well being
Results achieved from October 2018 to September 2019
Children learn and develop their talents, young people are equipped for the future and families support children's education.
 
  • 807 children are participating in life skills clubs to learn essential life skills such as critical thinking, self-esteem and communication
  • 6 advocacy clubs are in place for children and youth empowering young people to advocate for their rights and participate in community decisions
  • 296 parents learned about the importance of education and how to support their child’s learning
 
Results achieved from October 2018 to September 2019

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