Tipping Point Story of Change: Speaking out for Change - CARE

Tipping Point Story of Change: Speaking out for Change

In one of the communities where the Aba Mero Palo (Tipping Point) Project ran a discussion center, the center abruptly closed by community leaders because they became fearful of the influence the center was having on the adolescents. Although the center shut down, the adolescents who had participated in the center's programs believed that it had a positive influence on them. Sushila Yadav, one of these adolescent girls, decided to mobilize her peers to help reopen the center.

Download (English)

Related Reports

How CARE Strengthens Systems: Learning from CARE’s Service Systems Strengthening and Social Accountability Programs

This learning review of CARE’s Service Systems Strengthening and Social Accountability (4SA) programming for the period 2015-2022 brings together and seeks to unpack the most comprehensive collection of evidence that CARE has thus far reviewed relating to our 4SA work. Read More

Read More

Water+ 2022 Retrospective Report

CARE’s Water+ 2022 Retrospective Report highlights a selection of lessons learned from programs demonstrating WASH systems approaches – and CARE’s work to strengthen conditions and capacities for governance, accountability, investment, monitoring and learning that are essential to successfully sustaining WASH services. This report includes five briefs which represent a small fraction of the work CARE did in water+ in 2022, but that we hope provide useful learning for our CARE programs and partners, in the WASH sector and beyond. Read More

Read More

Reducing Child, Early and Forced Marriage (CEFM): Findings from Bangladesh, Benin, Ethiopia, Honduras, Mali, and Somalia

Child marriage and its life-long consequences reflect and reinforce gender and age discrimination, including limiting girls' access to education. This brief explores the many ways in which addressing the root causes of early marriage has led to ongoing benefits for girls' education, health, economic situation and risk of violence. Read More

Read More