Masha is a 12-year-old girl from Zaporizhzhia, who’s been in Georgia for nearly four months now. She came to Georgia for a skiing holiday with family and friends in February, but stayed after the beginning of the conflict in her home country.
World Vision Georgia team donated books in the Ukrainian language to Batumi’s Public school N20 within the frames of the Ukraine Crisis Response Project. In total, more than 300 books have been selected and brought from Kyiv to Batumi to support Ukrainian children and promote reading in their native language. The book selection and delivery were made possible through close cooperation with the Taras Shevchenko Central Library for children in Kyiv and the Ukrainian Charitable Organization Country of Library.
World Vision Georgia Foundation actively works with educational institutions and provides trainings to teachers with the purpose to implement gender-responsive pedagogical practices in schools and preschools. The online versions of the guidebooks developed by World Vision Georgia to promote gender equality and prevent gender-based violence in Georgia.
The majority of Ukrainian children were forced to flee their homeland due to the armed conflict in Ukraine. Even after months many of them still struggle with different challenges. Currently, more than 1000 children from Ukraine reside in Georgia and try to adapt to a new environment and life, among them are Natasha, Anya and Danilo, who live in Gori Municipality. Since the first days of war, World Vision Georgia has provided diverse support to the families and children displaced by the war, among them are the Ukrainian families living in Gori.
Find the full information about implemented projects and activities in our reports.