The book presents a framework for auditing what activities are already taking place within the school that fulfil the Citizenship requirements and where the gaps are. The booklet also addresses whether requirements for education for sustainable devel
This book for children, with a foreword by Archbishop Desmond Tutu, illustrates and summarises the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC). The book is suitable for children of primary school age.
This pack includes 10 sets of cards featuring 20 aspects of life such as ‘clean water’ and ‘fashionable clothes’, along with a sheet giving four activity ideas of how to use the cards.
This resource for pupils aged 16 to 19 focuses on key development issues including human capital, modernisation, control and violence, green development, religion and democracy.
This set of 20 striking colour A2 posters is a great starting point for displays and class work. The images are beautiful UNICEF photographs of children, and they each illustrate one or more aspects of the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child
This short book contains activities for Citizenship and PSHE lessons for primary and secondary audiences. The activities explore issues around prejudice, rights, and exclusion, which lead into more detailed activities that build understanding and
This practical handbook is useful for any teachers wanting to invite an African artist to visit their school. It includes a step-by-step guide to working with artists, preparation for the visit, and lots of classroom activities.
Working Children Worldwide contains information, activities and materials for pupils to investigate the complex issue of child labour in the context of globalisation. It introduces four children with different experiences of work, through photographs
The Interfaith Education Group has developed this teaching resource. It contains a four-page spread of 11 activities with suggested age ranges from 5 to 18 for use in a classroom or youth work context. There are a range of interactive activity ideas
Zlata’s diary sensitively conveys the experiences of war from the perspective of a child caught up in conflict. Zlata was ten years old when she started her diary in 1991 describing a happy life in Sarajevo with her family and friends. The following