|Youth Labour Market Assessment ||A Labour Market Assessment by Save the Children to identify employment opportunities for Palestinian, Syrian, and Lebanese youth aged 14 to 19 in five target areas. The objective of this assessment was to collect robust data on job opportunities for youth, barriers to labour market entry, and recruitment practices in the target regions. The||02/05/2019||1MB|
|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.
|The Fire Risk Reduction Assessment||The Fire Risk Reduction Assessment of Vulnerable Displaced Syrian Populations and Host Community report is the result of a fire risk reduction consultancy carried out in Lebanon by a team from Operation Florian in July and August 2016. the Assessment was commissioned by Save the Children Lebanon, in collaboration with the Lebanese Civil Defense, in order to make a situation study and needs assessment.
The situation of displaced populations in Lebanon has a long and complex history, with different groups seeking asylum in the country at various stages. However, this report is primarily concerned with Syrian displaced people living in Lebanon since the beginning of the crisis in 2012.There is a specific focus on those living in informal settlements and sub-standard buildings, with some reference to those living in urban settings alongside host communities.
The following analysis and recommendations are designed to help key government and humanitarian sector stakeholders to work together to make improvements in all aspects of fire risk reduction.||10/07/2017||2MB|
|Sharing a word with their world- Arabic||Save the Children media and communications work in Lebanon.
|Sharing a word with their world||Save the Children Lebanon media and communications work in Lebanon.
|Save the Children Annual Report- 2017 Arabic||Save the Children Lebanon Annual Report 2017.
|Save the Children Annual Report- 2017||Save the Children Lebanon's Annual Report- 2017
|Save the Children Annual Report- 2016 Arabic||Save the Children's achievements in 2016, covering our work across all sectors and regions in Lebanon. Throughout the year, Save the Children reached 366,000 people, including 225,000, in different services, including Education, Child Protection, Food Security and Livelihoods, Shelter, Water Sanitation and Hygiene and Child Rights Governance. ||12/07/2017||8MB|
|Save the Children Annual Report- 2016||Save the Children's achievements in 2016, covering our work across all sectors and regions in Lebanon. Throughout the year, Save the Children reached 366,000 people, including 225,000, in different services, including Education, Child Protection, Food Security and Livelihoods, Shelter, Water Sanitation and Hygiene and Child Rights Governance. ||06/07/2017||6MB|
|REPORT:Children Living and Working on the Streets in Lebanon||The study sheds light on the plight of working street-based children in Lebanon. The report, “Children Living and Working on the Streets in Lebanon: Profile and Magnitude”, is the first of its kind in Lebanon to assess the scope and characteristics of the increasingly visible phenomenon of one of the worst forms of child labour.
At the request of the Ministry of Labour in Lebanon, the study was commissioned by the International Labour Organization (ILO), the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) and Save the Children International (SCI) to understand the reasons behind children living and/ or working on the streets. Their work includes begging, street-based trade and services, and forms of illicit activities among others.