This resource from Oxfam focuses on the lives of young people in Viet Nam and allows learners to use a collection of photographs and the stories behind them as a starting point to deliver a unit of work for the English curriculum.
This comprehensive resource is designed to help staff in primary and secondary schools gain the confidence, knowledge and tools to create a safer learning environment for LGBT+ young people and their families.
12-year-old Daeka has taken a 360° photo to show the effects of drought in her village in east Africa. To complement the photo, ActionAid has created resources to help pupils understand what drought is and how it affects people, plants and animals.
Fly Kites Not Drones is a creative non-violence project for young people. At its heart is the true story of Aymel, who never knew his father because of a drone strike. The website provides resources about the effect of armed drones and human rights.
This set of resources from UNICEF supports teachers in exploring the refugee and migrant crisis with children and young people at school.
This set of resources from Oxfam uses the Rio de Janeiro Olympic Games to explore inequality within and between countries.
This guide aims to engage and motivate primary teachers, leaders and support staff to build Spiritual, Moral, Social and Cultural development in their school. It is built around the concept of a spiral curriculum, visiting themes relevant to SMSC development at different ages and with varied complexity and depth.
These British Council resources have been developed in collaboration with First News. They support teaching activities during Refugee Week, an annual event which celebrates the positive contributions that refugees have made to the UK.
This resource from the British Council challenges you and your students (perhaps working with partner schools) to discuss the Sustainable Development Goals and think of practical solutions to contribute to a more sustainable world.
This Activity Kit provides information and teaching ideas for Key Stage 2 pupils (ages 7 to 11), and encourages them to think empathetically and more deeply about the topic of migration.