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Training


For Community Based Organizations

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Training


For Community Based Organizations

The Daughter Project offers training for community-based organizations

that would like to start trafficking prevention, intervention, and aftercare work. We focus on locally imagined and sustained projects in countries where we already work. If you are located in the United States, Canada, India, Nepal, Myanmar, Thailand, or El Salvador, you are eligible to receive training. Read below to learn about Daughter Project trainings and curricula!

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Prevention


The best measures of protection and defense against this atrocity are locally driven efforts beginning in homes, villages, schools, and communities by those most affected. These efforts have taken the form of Daughter Project Clubs that serve to mobilize citizens and equip them to protect, intercept and restore young girls at risk.

Prevention


The best measures of protection and defense against this atrocity are locally driven efforts beginning in homes, villages, schools, and communities by those most affected. These efforts have taken the form of Daughter Project Clubs that serve to mobilize citizens and equip them to protect, intercept and restore young girls at risk.

Part I: Awareness

Understanding the Issue of Trafficking

How Matters | Trafficking Statistics | Definitions | CSEC Basics | History of Human Trafficking

Getting Started

Assessing the Risks of Trafficking | Hosting an Awareness Campaign | Team Building Activities

Community Organizing

Community Asset Mapping | Social Map | Venn Diagram of Institutions | "We Can" Game | Community Organizing | Promotional Package

Part II: Family Strengthening

Understanding Our Value-Added to a Community

Empowerment Evaluation | Analyzing Awareness | Realities of Child Circumstances

Strengthening Families for Prevention

Family Strengthening Session I | Family Strengthening Session II

Starting Community-Based Clubs

Club Formation & Organization | Tools for Empowerment

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Restoration


We directly engage in the interception of young girls who are being trafficked and abused. The goal is to 'intervene' in that young girl's life and restore her to her family or guide her to a restoration shelter. Activities include alerting parents when girls stop attending school, children advocating for their peers, transit point monitoring, police rescue, and more. 

Restoration


We directly engage in the interception of young girls who are being trafficked and abused. The goal is to 'intervene' in that young girl's life and restore her to her family or guide her to a restoration shelter. Activities include alerting parents when girls stop attending school, children advocating for their peers, transit point monitoring, police rescue, and more. 

Shelter Standards

Shelter Home | Authority & Approval: Licensing Processes | Shelter Home Infrastructure | Shelter Home Staff | Safeguarding Children: Child Protection Policy & Protocols | Functioning Committees

Child Placement Procedures for Care & Protection

Rescue Operation | Child Wellbeing | Programs in the Shelter Home

Legal Support, Filing & Documentation

Standards for All Records | Registers & Files That Should Be Maintained | Legal Support

Standard Operating Procedures for Reintegration, Rehabilitation & Follow Up

Definitions | Family or Alternative Family Care | When Family Reintegration is Not Possible | Follow Up

Understanding Physical and Psychological Needs

Understanding Physical Needs of Victims of Exploitation and Abuse | Understanding Psychological Needs of Victims of Exploitation and Abuse

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Aftercare


We believe that long-term alternative care for at-risk and abandoned children is best practiced within the family, not an institution. Our model is supported by numerous studies indicating that family care, in lieu of institutional care, provides the best possible outcomes for children with respect to their psychological development and social and economic success.

Aftercare


We believe that long-term alternative care for at-risk and abandoned children is best practiced within the family, not an institution. Our model is supported by numerous studies indicating that family care, in lieu of institutional care, provides the best possible outcomes for children with respect to their psychological development and social and economic success.

Part I: Family Care

Introduction

Overview | Family Care Standards | A Case for Family Care

Family Care System

Steps for Starting a New Family Care System | Global Family Care Model | Standards for Care | Caseworker Guidelines | Case Manager Contact Record | Recruitment & Training of Caregivers | Placement Procedure | Child Placement Checklist | Incident Report Form | Recruiting & Training Mentors/God-Parents | The Goal of Adoption/Guardianship | Caring for Caregivers | Child Protection Policy

Reports & Forms

Initial Induction Checklist | Initial Physical Assessment | Vision & Hearing Screening | Laboratory Testing | Communicable Diseases | Screening for Developmental Delays | Screening for Substance Abuse | Immunizations | Immunization Record for Kids | Catch-Up Immunization Schedule | Dental Hygiene | Important Contacts | Partnership Agreement

Part II: Caregiver Handbook

Caregiver Training

The Family Care Program | Teamwork & Planning | The Child in Your Home | Keys to Family | Facilitating the Development of Children | Discipline | Building Bridges | Identifying Sexually Abused Children | Nutrition | Healthcare | Writing a Social History

Lessons for Children

Good Grooming | House Manners | How Do You Do? | Phone Talk | Are You Nice or Nosy? | Let's Party! | Just Say, "No, Thank You"

Hygiene Activities

Personal Hygiene | Teeth | Being Healthy | What Are Lice? | What Happens When I Hurt Myself?