TYPF has been working with PMNCH to develop the India specific "Advocating for Change for Adolescents" Toolkit. The toolkit, developed for and by young people, builds the capacities of adolescents and young people to be champions and strong advocates for adolescent health and wellbeing.
TYPF has launched its KYBKYR Campaign 2.0. Want to know more about it?
Meanwhile, TYPF Youth Advocates write about the importance of CSE in their lives - click on the button below to know more!
TYPF is leading youth engagement at the International Association of Adolescent Health 11th World Congress, taking place this weekend (27-29 October 2017). Click on the image for the full plan. We hope to see you there!
With March being celebrated as ‘Women's History Month’, TYPF highlighted key moments in the history of women’s rights through 3 projects – a collection of essays, an interview series, and a crowd-sourced visual media project. The focus of these projects was women, their challenges, their fight, their history and their present.
TYPF interviews Christina Dhanraj, one of the founders of the Dalit history month collective. She talks about the journey of starting the collective, navigating the identity of being a dalit as well as a dalit woman and all that comes along with it.
Shirin Choudhary, a former fellow at TYPF, writes a piece for Dalit History Month.
"When I made the enquiry... it was unheard of because it was so dangerous; no one was willing to take it up... A lot of people told me not to because it would be dangerous, and all I could think was “So what if it’s dangerous? I have a duty to fulfill. What happens after that, I don’t know”.
The Samvidhan Live- The Jagrik Project is a nationwide initiative that aims to build young people’s awareness of their fundamental rights and duties as citizens of India. The project engaged young people between the ages of 12 and 25 over a 8-week period, to undertake a series of community and self-reflective tasks associated with different fundamental rights and duties.
"Women’s movements have their blind spots, like all of us do, but there has continuously been pressure from within and outside to keep moving in our understanding. It doesn’t come easy to everybody but at the same time I think that if I look around and see other movements, I find that the women’s movements in the articulation of morality has shifted quite a bit..."