Whether you've experienced FGM, have concerns about someone who may be involved in FGM practices or if you would simply like more information, you can contact us.

Find out more about our campaigns, projects and the actions we take to support women and girls affected by FGM. Read more.

Connect with us to get the latest developments, stories and further information on our mission to end FGM. Follow us.

Your donation can make a difference to the millions of women and girls affected by FGM, both in the UK and abroad. Donate now.

Country Reports

Burkina Faso

We are pleased to publish our new report from Burkina Faso which we hope will improve understanding of the issues relating to FGM and help those working to end the practice.

Update from 28 Too Many Executive Director Ann-Marie Wilson - September 2016

We have had an incredibly busy few months delivering training sessions to key audiences across the UK, advocacy work with governments, working together with Project Literacy and continuing our partnership with Cricket without Boundaries. In addition, we launched our first thematic report on FGM and Medicalisation and our research for our country profiles has been steaming ahead at full speed.

International Literacy Day 2016

Today is International Literacy Day and as a Communications Manager, literacy is something that obviously comes high up on my agenda. But literacy really is something that should be on everyone´s agenda because, astonishingly, over 750 million people in the world are illiterate, two-thirds of them women.

Against a partial solution to FGM

Recently, I asked an Egyptian medical doctor whether he had ever encountered FGM. He had indeed encountered it. He told me that he was once at a hospital and was asked whether he would circumcise two children. He agreed, assuming that both children were boys, but then it turned out that one was a boy and the other a girl. He was against FGM, but he decided on the spur of the moment to do something to the girl and draw blood so that her parents would consider the job done and leave her alone. Did this Egyptian doctor apply the pragmatic solution advocated in The Economist?

The Ashworth Group