This toolkit provides everything needed to host an event in support of the Peace Corps’ Let Girls Learn program.
To unlock their potential and unleash the girl effect, programs targeting adolescent girls need to place them at the center of each and every program decision. This guide will help you to find the right content and tools to enhance your program and deliver more for girls.
This fact sheet provides a brief overview of the Let Girls Learn Initiative, a collaboration between First Lady Michelle Obama and the Peace Corps to expand access to education for girls around the world.
The Gender Considerations Checklist for Mentoring is a tool designed to support staff and Volunteers in implementing strong programming that also integrates gender considerations through “doable” actions.
The Gender Considerations Checklist for Gender-Equitable Schools is a tool designed to support staff and Volunteers in implementing strong programming that also integrates gender considerations through “doable” actions.
A list of resources for girl-centered programming collected by FHI 360 before the 2013 e-forum on Girl-Centered Programming: What Are We Really Doing?.
To further advance the Obama Administration's commitment to gender equality and women’s empowerment, the Administration has developed this strategy to prevent and respond more effectively to gender-based violence globally. The purpose of the strategy is to establish a government-wide approach that identifies, coordinates, integrates, and leverages current efforts and resources.
This infographic depicts the current state of girls education worldwide and what the Peace Corps is going to promote, support, and implement education programs for girls and young women globally.
This brief overview provides information on Peace Corps’ Let Girls Learn program and how individuals can support Peace Corps' Let Girls Learn Fund.
This manual is intended to support community based efforts to engage men and boys around harmful masculine norms that impact their health and well-being and underlie risk behaviors, including alcohol, substance abuse, and violence.