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.
The international day of African Child (DAC) was instituted by the Assembly of the heads of states and governments of the then Organization of the African Union (OAU) in 1991. 16th June was settled for to commemorate the events of 1975 June 16th: Students Uprising in Soweto, South Africa where students marched in protest against poor quality education and demanded to be taught in their own language. The OAU and her successor, Africa Union (AU) used this day to remember and celebrate these children. The day is also used to inspire sober reflection and action towards addressing the plethora of challenges Africa Children face.
Female genital mutilation (FGM) is an unhealthy practice, inflicted on girls and women worldwide, and it is generally recognized as a violation of human rights, which is deeply rooted in cultural beliefs and perceptions over decades and generations with no easy task for change.
The theme of this year’s International Women’s Day was #beboldforchange. On Wednesday 8th March, I attended an event on behalf of 28 Too Many, organised by Garden Court Chambers, on the subject of tackling the cycle of violence against women.