We are a national charity that runs local projects, helping children and young people when they are at their most vulnerable, and have nowhere left to turn. We listen.
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Help stop child sexual exploitation
We fight child poverty and neglect, and help all children have a better chance in life.
We're supporting children and young people's mental health
Find out about our parliamentary work
Fundraise, donate, campaign, volunteer - we have many ways you can help children.
Protect the most vulnerable older teenagers
Your donation helps us continue to work with children to ensure that they are loved, valued and listened to.
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Where your money goes
Children's voices and opinions are at the heart of our media, social media and blogs.
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Buying from our online or high street shops is a great way to support our work
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This Volunteers' Week, our chief executive thanks every one of our volunteers.
Matthew Reed, Chief Executive of The Children’s Society, responds to The Queen's Speech 2015
Today is International Missing Children’s Day. We’ve looked at what will happen to the 350 children who are likely to go missing today.
We appreciate and value each and every volunteer for their unique contribution.
Lesley, an advocate for children in Cheshire, is 'walking out of darkness' to raise awareness of mental health issues on young people.
In commemoration of 70 years since the end of the Second World War in Europe, our archives team looks at our 127 war nurseries, which protected 6,788 children during the war
When the next Government comes to power, we will continue campaigning to protect young people at risk of abuse or neglect, and to end child poverty and social inequality.
Lizzie, a Loughborough University student, is climbing climb Mount Everest to raise money for children living in poverty.
David Ayre, our Policy Officer, was involved in a serious car accident that threatened his life last year. Remarkably he is now planning a 100 mile charity bike ride - and he’s still not given up hope of a place in Great Britain’s 2016 Olympic team.
Liz Baddaley reflects on the impact of council tax debt on children.