Making a difference in the lives of the poor and needy

Monday July 16, 2018

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News & Events

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  • Announcement- Basic Course
    September 09, 2016
    Announcement- Basic Course on Community Development Management

  • Announcement- Diploma Course
    September 09, 2016
    Diploma Course on Community Development Management

  • Life Skills Training
    August 12, 2016
    Successfully completed three days Life Skills Training at Transformation Center, Badegaon from August 9-11, 2016

  • 20th Aniversary celebration
    December 27, 2013
    Share and Care Nepal "20th Aniversary" & "The Journey of Hope" celebration on 15 January 2014 (1st Magh 2070) @ Transformation Development Center, Badegaon

  • CBHDP Project Impact Evaluation
    August 29, 2013
    Successfully completed six years CBHDP Project Impact Evaluation at Haibung, Sindukot, Bhotechour, Baluwapati & Suntole VDCs of Sindupalchowk, Kavrepalanchowk and Kathmandu Districts on July 2013

Transformation Stories

Prakash develops himself as a model farmer
Prakash Thapa is 27 years old resident of Kukhure village-8 Mahakali Village Development Committee. He has four family members including his parents, wife and son. The main occupation of his family is agriculture and livestock. Prakash stayed in city Kathmandu and works in marketing for few years. Later he is not satisfied with his job so decided to go back home and support family in agriculture.


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eWDC Project (Women in Difficult Circumstances Project)

Location : Makwanpur District
Status : Ongoing

eWDC Project (Women in Difficult Circumstances Project)

The prevalence of girl trafficking in Nepal is astounding. It is estimated that Between 7,000 and 10,000 girls, between the ages of 9-16, are trafficked each year from Nepal to India. More than 200,000 Nepalese girls are involved in the Indian sex trade.

Efforts to stop girl trafficking have been seriously constrained by both cultural taboos and the government's reluctance to address girl trafficking. The retired army personnel and the person who have worked in India are playing key role of girls trafficking of their own villages and surroundings.

They also threaten NGO staff not to work, speak against girls trafficking. The Nepali government has ignored girl trafficking, while local villagers often pretend that it doesn't exist. Due to the clandestine nature of the girl trafficking industry, even international organizations (such as the United Nations, Human Rights Watch and Amnesty International) have had difficulty in knowing the full scope of the trafficking of girls and women. The decade long conflict forced girls to migrate to cities in search of job, where most of the girls end up with sexual exploitation, mostly these girls engaged in carpet industry, dance restaurant, cabin restaurant, bars and domestic work, where these girls are highly prone to exploited sexually. Once they are used to it, they further add other girls of their own village to these professions.

Major Objectives:

  1. Enhance knowledge and understanding of     6,000 women, girls and boys (direct beneficiaries) on women empowerment and issue of human trafficking and its consequences by June 2016.

  2. Facilitate and Empower 36 women groups and enhance their knowledge about women empowerment and enable them to participate actively to prevent human trafficking.

  3. Promote education to 36 students of secondary grade and 160 adolescence girls to enhance their personal development.

  4. Develop sustainable livelihood opportunity to 20 women and girls who have been victim of trafficking and 30 poorest and poor of needy family by June 2016.

  5. 5.       Assists in the re-integration of an estimated 20 trafficked women in their family into the society by June 2016.