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Deaf women experience double discrimination. Thus, they need double human rights protection. Learn about a women’s rights treaty that can help Deaf women.
For some Deaf women around the world, starting their own business has been an important solution. Meet Deaf women entrepreneurs from Zambia, South Africa, Gambia, and Ethiopia
If you’re looking to set up a Deaf-friendly Gender-Based Violence program for Deaf women, learn how other programs did it.
If a Deaf woman in your country wants to know how to protect her health, how does she find this information? Programs in Chile, Argentina, and Zimbabwe are teaching Deaf women how to care for their own health.
How many Deaf women in your country know their health rights? In Zimbabwe, Deaf Women Included produced a video to teach health rights in sign language.
European Federation of Parents of Hearing Impaired Children (FEPEDA) is an umbrella organization representing parents associations for deaf children.
Sometimes no one teaches menstrual health to deaf girls in Zimbabwe. Thus, Deaf Women Included produced a video to teach them in Zimbabwe Sign Language.
Some funding agencies want to see a “logic model” for your deaf-focused project. This guide explains what a logic model is and how to develop it.
The Ghana National Association of the Deaf (GNAD) produced this deaf vote education video. Learn how they taught deaf people to vote. Ghanaian Sign Language.
Where do deaf homeless people go for help in your city? This guide explains how to make a Deaf-accessible homeless shelter, for service providers.
The Delhi Foundation of Deaf Women is a Deaf India women’s rehabilitation center. They offer vocational training, leadership training, sign classes, more.
Deaf Link Uganda provides services to deaf people in Uganda and their families to promote their well being. They also promotes an inclusive society.
Your organization has a wonderful project for deaf people! But which parts of your project help the most? An evaluative case study might help you decide.
Ready to learn a few Ghana signs? The online Ghana Sign Language (GSL) dictionary can help you with GSL vocabulary. But it does not teach grammar.
One group of Deaf women solved their unemployment problem by creating a sign language restaurant in Gambia. Customers enjoy food–and learn about deafness.
Your project can help the Deaf community! How? First you need to understand the problem: What causes it? Then you can design a better project to solve it.
The DAWN agency promotes healthy relationships and ending abuse in the Deaf community. They also provide services to Deaf people surviving abuse.
Some funding agencies want to know, will your project help with the Sustainable Development Goals? This page summarizes where the SDGs mention disability.
Deaf Hope works to end domestic and sexual violence in Deaf communities in Oakland, California, USA. They provide services for Deaf survivors & children.
Ghana has no sign language rights in its laws. The author explains her opinion on why they should.
Abused Deaf Women’s Advocacy Services (ADWAS) empowers Deaf & Deafblind survivors of domestic violence, sexual assault, harassment. Seattle, Washington, USA
Deaf women entrepreneurs in Ethiopia employ Deaf women at Teki Paper Bags. They also help restaurants and shops stop plastic waste by using paper bags
The manual “We Have Human Rights” can help you explain human rights in easy language. If other training manuals are hard to read, try this.
How can parents best raise and communicate with a deaf child? And how can the community help? “Helping Children Who Are Deaf” can guide.
The World Association of Sign Language Interpreters (WASLI) advances the interpreting profession and national associations worldwide.
They are dancers, scientists, athletes, politicians, actors, and more. Learn about 32 world-changing Deaf women from around the globe.
In 2014, a team documented Haiti Sign Language (LSH). Read a blog post or journal article about it, or watch eight videos documenting LSH.
The global disability community says disability-inclusive SDG programs are crucial. Their position paper says the CRPD should be a guide.
No, deaf people don’t all share the same universal sign language. Instead, Deaf people use diverse sign languages globally. A short overview.
The International Federation of Hard of Hearing People (IFHOH) is a global organization with more than 40 national member organizations.