We'll Find A Way
For vulnerable people to have more opportunities to advance themselves
Who We Are
Our vision is for a world in which vulnerable people have more opportunities to advance themselves.
The purpose of our social enterprise is to work with vulnerable people to build a better future for them.
These are our areas of expertise, in which we have been working with various organisations and local communities to help vulnerable people.
Our unique advantage comes from taking the migrant’s perspective – with that insight, we magnify the positive impacts of migration and mitigate the downside for migrants, their families and destination communities.
Our mission is to expand opportunities for marginalized groups to access employment and to promote social mobility. We do this by tackling inequalities and social exclusion.
As part of many of our projects, Seefar provides psychosocial support to our beneficiaries. Find out more today.
One in two people living in Afghanistan have have experienced depression, anxiety, or post-traumatic stress disorder, but fewer than 10% are able to access adequate psychosocial support. In response to this, we launched the Salamat Hotline, offering a safe and dependable environment for vulnerable Afghans.
The Migrant Project
Our flagship migration communications campaign The Migrant Project informs potential migrants about the risks of irregular migration and empowers them to make safer and more informed migration decisions, whilst providing them with training and consultations about livelihood alternatives.
Seefar's Livelihoods Hubs
In 2019, 548,607 Afghans returned from neighbouring countries including Iran, Pakistan and Turkey, while 1,445 returned from various European countries. Yet, high rates of unemployment coupled with the psychological impact of return means that returnees struggle to reintegrate into society and risk becoming marginalised.
Where We Work
We achieve more because we work with good partners. Here are some of them.
Study on Child Trafficking and Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children in West Bengal, India, reveals gaps in knowledge and risk perception among children, their families and their communities Read More »