For this program it has partnership with Kanti Children's Hospital and is currently constructing the building to house in-patient services.
CWIN-Nepal reached out to 3,15,000 people with emergency relief after the devastating earthquake of 2015. CWIN constructed 242 Temporary Learning Centres, repaired 50 schools and constructed 20 full-fledged school buildings; provided psycho-social counseling and psycho-social first aid to 4700 children, organized 118 health camps, provided CGI sheets and tools for 1500 households for temporary shelter and provided warm clothes for 7400 children as part of winterization.
More than 20,800 volunteers from different walks of life from around the world have volunteered and interned with CWIN-Nepal through the 'Friends of CWIN' programme. The 'Friends of CWIN' groups from different countries have raised funds and extended solidarity to CWIN's efforts.
The founder president of CWIN-Nepal has successfully provided leadership to the NGO-federation of Nepal, Human Rights Alliance and the Central Child Welfare Board. Likewise, he was nominated as a member and spokesperson of the National Human Rights Commission. Similarly, former Advocacy Director of CWIN has served as Executive Director of the Central Child Welfare Board and former staff of CWIN are contributing their learnings from the organization in their continuing careers at most of the INGOs and multilateral agencies in Nepal.
CWIN collected used plastic banners from different advocacy campaigns and up-cycled them into reusable bags so as to reduce plastic use and promote environmental protection. The 'Banners to Bags' initiative has been able to give a stable income to young women coming from vulnerable backgrounds.
It has been able to give value to children's participation in creating literature. It has published 'Voice of Child Workers', Bal Sarokar- a journal in Nepali, and Bal Chautari- a children's magazine for wider knowledge sharing on child rights. It has also produced 6 music albums and 60 videos on various issues of child rights.
Bal Sarokar TV programme in NTV Plus and 832 Bal Chautari radio programs in Radio Nepal; Radio Sagarmatha; Citizen FM; Radio Sarang – Pokhara and Morang; Radio Sailung – Dolakha; Sanibheri FM – Rukum ; Radio Rolpa; Sharada FM - Salyan; Krishnasar FM – Nepalgunj; Bageshwori FM – Nepalgunj; Bhaktapur FM; Radio Tarang – Kaski; Kalika FM – Chitawan; Radio Lumbini – Rupandehi; Bulbule FM – Surkhet; Radio Rastriya – Kanchanpur; Ujyalo FM and Capital FM.
It has served more than 61,000 national and international researchers, students, journalists, activists, and social workers.
CWIN-Nepal has contributed more than 111 research reports and studies on various topics related to child rights and child protection such as child sexual abuse, trafficking, etc
It has contributed in the formation and advancement of networks such as Children as Zones of Peace (CZOP), Consortium of Organisations working with Child Clubs, Alliance against Trafficking in Women and Children) AATWIN, Human Rights Alliance, National Campaign for Education (NCE), National Alcohol Policy Alliance, National Alliance of Organizations working with Street Children (NAOSC), etc.
Through various campaigns such as a collection of 1 million thumbprints of children from across the country and letters were written by 12000 children to the 601 Constituent Assembly members for the inclusion of children's issues in the new constitution of the Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal in 2007.
CWIN-Nepal initiated and led the Children As Zones of Peace campaign during the period of armed conflict in Nepal between 1996-2006.
After the restoration of democracy in 1990, CWIN-Nepal contributed to the high-level committee created for the formulation of the constitution of Nepal. It advocated towards putting child rights issues in the constitution and also provided valuable suggestions in the making of the new laws.
Their were participation of children affected by armed conflict and children with mental and physical disabilities. Through these advocacy initiatives, CWIN has greatly contributed to protecting and promoting the rights of children with physical or mental disabilities.
CWIN-Nepal has supported 20,000 children affected by the armed conflict including the children associated with armed forces and groups (CAAFAG) and Verified Minors and Late Recruits (VMLR) through direct interventions in the conflict-affected districts, transit centers, psycho-social counseling, creative activities, educational support and support for vocational training and self-reliance.
CWIN-Nepal provided training on child rights protection, participation, and awareness to more than 180,000 citizens including government officers, teachers, civil society members, police, lawyers, health workers, mothers' groups, adolescents, youths, students, school management committees, parents, religious and community leaders, human rights and women's rights activists, indigenous peoples leaders and trade unions among others.
CWIN-Nepal has reached at least 6.5 million people through its continuous nationwide social and child rights campaigns.
CWIN-Nepal has significantly contributed to Nepal's national policies, plans of action and laws related to children through its "Advocacy through Action" approach.
CWIN-Nepal has directly partnered with 630 child clubs, 75 adolescent girls' groups and 718 youth groups from various parts of the country for their empowerment.
CWIN-Nepal has provided direct education support to 1,02,473 children from different vulnerable backgrounds such as labour, the street, conflict-affected, disaster-affected, orphaned, marginalized and economically deprived.
Now operational through CWIN-Nepal from the centers in Kathmandu, Morang, Banke, Makwanpur, Kailali and Kaski, in partnership with the Government of Nepal and the Nepal Telecom Authority.
CWIN-Nepal started operating the first Child Helpline in Nepal in 1998 for emergency rescue and relief of children at risk.
CWIN-Nepal participated in the Global March against Child Labour. To make the programme a success in Nepal, more than 100 civil society organisations were invited to be actively involved and thousands of people poured into the streets to show their solidarity against the exploitation of children as labour.
Provided vocational training and small entrepreneurship support to 6,528 children and young people between the ages of 14 and 24 from vulnerable backgrounds to help them gain self-reliance and independence.
After the historic rescue of girl children from commercial sexual exploitation in Mumbai in the year 1996, CWIN-Nepal initiated repatriation of the girls in coordination with ABC Nepal, Stri Shakti, Maiti Nepal, WOREC Nepal, Shanti Reintegration Home and Navajyoti. After efforts for empowerment, the repatriated girls established the very first survivors' organisation "Shakti Samuha".
CWIN had done this activity going against the prevalent norms of the institutionalization of children. CWIN has successfully conducted family and social reintegration for 10,742 children.
CWIN-Nepal started operating the "Common Room", "Sajha Thalo" and transit home interventions for children at risk such as street children.
CWIN-Nepal organized the first conference on child labour in South Asia
Before the ratification of the U.N. Convention on the Rights of the Child. It was able to transform child rights from a non-issue to a key theme in the national agenda and a matter of public concern.