Resources

TypeNameDescriptionModifiedSize
application/pdfHow Should it be? (Gender Transformative Comic Book Series)Through the Expanding IMPACT and REACT projects, we hoped to further explore and challenge normative values around gender and promote gender equality through children’s books for migrant children aged 3 to 6 years old. The project team and Help Without Frontiers (HWF) invited Ray of Youths, a group of 19 (7 male, 12 female) local migrant youth from Myanmar aged between 15 and 19 to discuss gender norms in migrant communities and how to positively transform them. The youth have developed four gender transformative books, which challenge gender norms, and gender discrimination in migrant communities. A gender transformative children’s book is one that attempts to re-define and challenge gender roles and relations of women and men, boys and girls, including harmful stereotypes. Transforming unequal gender relations to promote shared power, control of resources, decision making, and support for women’s empowerment. Books can either reinforce existing traditions and social norms, or they can provide an alternative view of the world and broaden thinking.05/04/20191MB
application/pdfคู่มือและแนวปฏิบัติสําหรับกรจัดกรศึกษาคู่มือและแนวปฏิบัติสําหรับกรจัดกรศึกษาแก่บุคคลที่ไม่มีหลักฐนทะเบียนรษฎรหรือไม่มีสัญชติไทย (ฉบับปรับปรุงใหม่ พ.ศ. 2560) Education Enrolment guideline for non-Thais issued by the Ministry of Education (2017), publication is only available in Thai language.04/04/20191MB
application/pdfรายงานผลการศึกษาพัฒนาการเรียนรู้ของเด็กตามแนวชายแดนไทย - พม่า พื้นฐานครอบครัว ความรู้ ทัศนคติ และการปฏิบัติ - ปัจจัยกำหนดพัฒนาการเด็กก่อนวัยเรียน รายงานผลการศึกษาพัฒนาการเรียนรู้ของเด็กตามแนวชายแดนไทย - พม่า This report is available in English: Unlock Every Child’s Potential (https://bit.ly/2I7ZtJY) 04/04/20196MB
application/pdfUnlock Every Child’s PotentialThailand: Mae Sot, Phob Phra and Tha Song Yang Baseline Equity Study 2018 by Jonathan Seiden, Siripen Ungsitipoonporn, Mayuree Thawornpat, Kate McDermott, Thachamach Krairit, Rungsiri Nuchsuwan, Kaewta Sangsuk for Save the Children Thailand (February 2018)04/04/201911MB
application/pdfEFA Policy Factsheet (TH/Burmese)Education for All Policy Factsheet and guidelines for Non-Thai education enrolment, available in Thai and Burmese language.04/04/20193MB
application/pdfRanong OOSC Policy Brief (ENG/TH) No child should be discriminated against because of where he or she is from. Policy Briefing and Recommendations on Out-of-school Children in Ranong Province, Thailand, by Dr Charlie Thame for Save the Children Thailand (March 2019)04/04/20196MB
application/pdfKeeping PromisesRefugee and displaced children often have their education disrupted. As voluntary repatriation process along Thailand-Myanmar border is currently underway, Save the Children works tirelessly to support holistic education transition for returning refugee students and help them integrate back into schools. In our brief “Keeping Promises: The Time to Keep our Promises to Refugee Children is NOW”, we highlight the challenges that returning refugee students face and call for stronger partnership and collaboration to meet the commitments the world has promised.18/12/20182MB
application/pdfSuccessful Transition FrameworkHolistic Support for Returning Refugee Students under our BEST (Basic Education Support towards Transition) and PREPS (Preparing for Reintegration through Education and Participative Solutions) projects.12/11/20186MB
application/pdfSupporting Refugee Students Repatriation (Education) BookletFinal Version29/10/20187MB
application/pdfChildren at the Centre FactsheetThis paper is a brief of “Children at the Center, Participatory Action Research in Thailand’s Deep South”, a report written by Greg Tyrosvoutis, Watcharapon Kukaewkasem and Wirachan Sirisanti for Save the Children’s Local Engagement to Advocate for Peace (LEAP) project. A collaborative research was commissioned in early 2018 by Save the Children to gather the views of 458 children (238 girls, 220 boys) on the impact of the conflict, identify their views of what peace looks like, and determine how children can more meaningfully contribute to peaceful social cohesion. 10/10/20181MB
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