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2006.12.27
In the hills of northern Vietnam, a few kilometers from the Chinese border, Ma Thi Nut heads for work. She is 16, but no longer goes to school. She follows the traditional way of life for the women of her ethnic minority, the Nung. She spends her days in the fields watering crops or collecting wood. But once a month, she does get to attend one class – not about history or mathematics – but about sexual relationships, drug use and handling stress. …An important lesson in a border region prone to black market activities and human trafficking. This “Healthy Living Club” aims to enable out-of-school teenagers to identify and avoid risky behavior and deal with social and family pressures. Ma Thi Nut feels the lessons, the songs and games, give her more self-confidence. Ma Thi Nut, 16: “I understand more about social issues. For example, the harmfulness of drinking and trafficking across the border.” The club is an extension of a UNICEF-supported effort to boost the participation of young people in their communities and empower them to solve common problems. Special clubs have been set up in more than 100 junior high schools in eight provinces across Vietnam. At Na Sam Junior High school in northern Lang Son province, 8th grader Nguyen Viet Khanh takes part in a healthy living class. He and fellow students tackle issues ranging from HIV to dealing with stress, through interactive discussions, and role playing. Nguyen Viet Khanh, 8th grade: “I feel more confident because I understand more about the problems and I know how to prevent them and deal with the situation.” It’s about giving young people – in and out of the classroom – the skills and creativity to take control of their own lives. In Lang Son, Vietnam, this is Steve Nettleton reporting for UNICEF Television. UNITE for children.
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