|2015 Annual Report- Arabic||Drawing on data from across all Lebanese regions where Save the Children operates, For the Wellbeing of Children measures in facts and figures the success that the organisation’s interventions have achieved over 12 months. It highlights stories of children helped to find better education and protection opportunities.
In 2015, Save the Children reached 357,547 people from all nationalities and backgrounds, including 203,788 children, in programmes covering Education, Child Protection, Shelter Assistance, Water Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH), Food Security and Livelihood and Child Rights Governance.
|REPORT: Every Last Child - English||ENGLISH EDITION- This report tells the story of these forgotten children and sets out what is required to reach every last child. We live in a world where the bodies of child refugees are washed up on European beaches, and where an indigenous child can miss out on life-saving healthcare simply because of their heritage. It’s a world where a girl can have her access to education denied and her whole future blighted simply because she is a daughter and not a son. It’s a world where millions of children with disabilities are missing out on the education that would free them to make the most of their lives.||28/04/2016||3MB|
|REPORT: small hands HEAVY BURDEN||This report sheds light on the plight of working children and influence a bold discussion on strategies to address the phenomenon. Drawing on assessments and studies undertaken in countries affected by the Syria crisis, it examines the implications for children, and proposes a set of recommendations for stakeholders to consider that could reduce the impact of child labour among Syrian children, and help them reclaim their childhood.||06/04/2016||3MB|
|The Same Moon over Syria||Save the Children Lebanon recently published a book of children’s testimonies and photographs, The Same Moon over Syria: Pictures and Stories by Child Refugees in Lebanon, highlighting some of the voices of Syrian refugee children.
The book is part of Save the Children Lebanon’s ongoing mission to empower refugee children to become their own advocates, using such mediums as art, video, photography, poetry and animation to give expression their experiences. For the book project, four groups of 20 children children each attended a week long photography workshops, during which they were taught basic photography skills. They were then each given a camera and were free to document whatever they felt was important or interesting to them within their new environment and as well as the possessions that represented a link to their lives in Syria.