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This beautifully illustrated big book tells the story of Lily, a young girl who wonders where her food comes from. In order to find out, she decides to organise a picnic made up of local produce. Join Lily on a journey around her local area to gather items for her picnic, discovering local food growers and craftspeople as she goes, and sharing her picnic together with friends.
This film with supporting teaching ideas is produced by the British Council. It helps primary pupils to find out how the provision of school dinners impacts children in rural Nepal by meeting some of the pupils at Sri Sitaram Primary School.
This beautifully illustrated storybook is aimed at children aged 5-9. The godwit is a bird with a long bill that migrates each year from New Zealand/Aotearoa through East Asia and the Pacific to the Alaskan Arctic regions.
This story book can help children aged 5 and above explore fair trade through the eyes of children of banana farmers in the Windward Islands in the Caribbean.
This imaginative KS1 book features Thea, a teddy bear who leads children through a journey of exploring Fairtrade. Practitioners will be able to use Thea to involve children in learning about where their food comes from, the relationship between producer and consumer, and the concept of fairness.
Schools Linking resources support schools and communities to develop a positive, cohesive ethos by helping children and young people and adults to explore their identity, celebrate diversity, champion equality and develop dialogue.
This DVD pack brings a global dimension to the Key Stage 2 (ages 7-11) curriculum using tried and tested active learning methods from development education practice alongside real life stories and photographs of the work of PHASE in Nepal.
The NUT worked for two years with five primary schools to consider how ‘traditional’ gender stereotypes could be challenged in nursery and primary classrooms. The project quickly acquired the name Breaking the Mould.
This colourful book from CAFOD is aimed at Early Years and Key Stage 1 (ages 4-7). It follows a typical day in the life of Bangladeshi schoolboy Musa. With colourful images, the story looks at the beauty and vibrancy of life in Bangladesh.