Educate Girls trains one teacher per school in Creative Learning and Teaching (CLT) techniques bringing child-friendly, activity-based learning into the classroom.
Tests are conducted before and after training to assess learning levels.
This consists of parents, teachers and village leaders and is responsible for school governance and administration.
Educate Girls trains the committee members and provides them with support to prepare and execute School Improvement Plans (SIPs) and conduct school assessments.
This 13-member council gives girls a voice, a leadership position in the school and training in â€œlife skillsâ€ to boost communication, leadership and problem solving skills.
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A space for young women seeking to express themselves and connect with others, is a platform to blog, discuss in forums, access resources, profile creative work and find inspiration to be a change maker.
For the 13th consecutive year on February 14th, girls and young women are steering away from the usual Valentine’s Day activities and instead creating action-oriented projects to raise awareness about the issues affecting them and their communities!
They are often between the ages of 18-25 and are among the most educated members of their communities.
This often involves going door to door to convince parents to send their girls to school.
At village meetings a 15-member council is elected to form the School Management Committee (SMC).
Educate Girls mobilizes communities to take a stand against gender disparity, working directly with governments, schools, parents, village leaders, and Team Balika (community volunteers) to reverse these statistics and ensure access to quality education.
By empowering village communities to improve the quality of girls' education and infrastructure in their government schools, more girls can be educated on larger scales.