Hear first-hand how your donations help support young people
Project worker Gillian speaks about her work with children and young people and how your donations can change their lives.
A busy year for the Seriously Awkward campaign
Since the Seriously Awkward campaign launched last June, supporters have helped us achieve a huge amount.
Refugee Week: Protecting child refugees in the UK
Join us and thousands of people from all walks of life joining together to celebrate Refugee Week
Help make the Children and Social Work Bill work for children and young people
We can improve the bill, the biggest shake up of the care system in a generation.
Allestree Committee celebrates half a century of fundraising
At the end of Volunteers' Week we hear about a recent celebration for the Allestree Committee fundraising group who have been raising funds to support our work 50 years.
Martyna speaks about her and fellow young people's photography exhibition
Exploring identity and community, the DreamMakers exhibition begins its stay in London today then moves to other parts of the UK.
Seriously Awkward: Katie's Story
The most vulnerable 16 and 17 year olds are falling through the cracks between childhood and adulthood, simply because of their age. Our Seriously Awkward campaign aims to change that.
Join us in calling on the Government to change the law to protect 16 and 17 year olds from abuse, harm and neglect.
'In training you repeatedly fail, so that in a competition you can succeed'
As David from our transformation team trains as a competitive runner, he explains complexities around strong winds, tension between athletes and more
Protecting children from sexual exploitation is everyone’s business
In a blog for Child Sexual Exploitation (CSE) Awareness Day, policy officer Richard Crellin considers why it is important that everyone understands how children can be better protected from child sexual exploitation.
The five best things about interning here
Our IT intern Abida shares her favourite things about her internship, and how it led to her first job