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On 3rd, April 2017, Greetings & Gifts ceremony of the ASEAN Women's Circle of Cambodia to students with Intellectual Disabilities and Autism of HHC in Aknovat secondary school, Kandal province, has received strong support ...

On 23rd, February 2017, Presided over by H.E Dr. Mong Reththy, 3rd Chairperson of the Senate of the Kingdom of Cambodia, visited the children with Intellectual Disability and Autism of HHC, and also with theirs parents at Takmao City, Kandal Province. ...

On 22nd, February 2017, Prosided over by H.E. Dr. Nath Bunroeun, Secretary of the Ministry of Education, Youth and Sports visited the children with Intellectual Disabilities and Autism of HHC at Kandal Province. He highly appreciated the efforts of Mr. Chan Sarin and colleagues to help children with disabilities to attend a national education policy. ...
Home Based Care
Home Based Care Service
Could you imagine your life if you were a person with disability?  You can’t perform the most menial, yet crucial tasks, like eating, bathing and going to the toilet, and you can’t afford to hire someone to help you. That’s when you would realize just how important our Home Base Care Services are. Without them, many children with intellectual disabilities would experience indescribable suffering.  They roll up their sleeves and do whatever it takes to make life worth living. “It is not an easy job, but we work together as a team, share ideas, sing, and pray to release stress.” HHC’s Social Workers started the Home Based Care Service in 2007, after they had determined that there was a need for a home-based care program in the community as many children with disabilities and bedridden people were living in desperate circumstances without anything to eat or drink, and nobody to clean them. In some cases, family members had left their jobs in order to care for their disabled loved ones, resulting in reduced or even zero household income, causing even more serious problems.
What volunteers have done for these hard jobs
Initially, volunteers were recruited and trained to care for and assist people with severe disabilities in their own homes. But due to poverty, poor conditions and the nature of the work – the duties of a care giver involved a lot of physical work. For example, bathing a child with a disability involves bending, lifting and turning, which meant that it was difficult to retain volunteers.
Because of all the problems with volunteers, the HHC decided to instead recruit more volunteers from abroad to help these children by caring and training them in activities of daily living(ADL) e.g. bathing, exercises, incontinence management, dressing of bed sores and light meal preparation.

High Quality of care
High quality childcare has many benefits for both children with special needs and families. It can help you as a parent to balance out work-life situations more successfully, as well as aiding your child's development. This quality care can be particularly important for those children with disabilities or Special Educational Needs and may reduce the need for intervention at a later stage.

Children at community
Often, disabled children do not have as many opportunities to play with other children and can feel very isolated. Like other parents, many parents with disabled children want to go out to work to support their family financially, especially as it can cost up to three times as much to raise a disabled child. Sometimes parents just need a break from their caring duties to spend time with the rest of their family. Childcare can help meet some of the needs that children with disabilities and their families may have.

CBR Program Community-based rehabilitation (CBR) focuses on enhancing the quality of life for people with disabilities and their families, meeting basic needs and ensuring inclusion and participation. CBR was initiated in the mid-1980s but has evolved to become a multi-sectoral strategy that empowers persons with disabilities to access and benefit from education, employment, health and social services. CBR is implemented through the combined efforts of people with disabilities, their families, organizations and communities, relevant government and non-government health, education, vocational, social and other services(WHO)
  Make the Right Real!
Make the Right Real! Campaign aims to accelerate the ratification and the implementation of the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD) in Asia-Pacific. What is Make the Right Real!?
  • Make the Right Real! is the regional campaign launched by the United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (ESCAP) at the second session of the ESCAP Social Development Committee held in October 2010.
  • The campaign aims to accelerate the ratification and the implementation of the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD) in Asia-Pacific.
Why Make the Right Real!?
  • The Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD) is the first international human rights treaty to promote and protect the rights of persons with disabilities.
  • There are some 650 million persons with disabilities in the Asia-Pacific region, the majority of whom live in poverty.
  • Many governments that have ratified have yet to fully harmonize their domestic legislation with the CRPD.
  • It is time for all of us to support efforts to ensure equal rights and opportunities for all persons with disabilities.
News Update

Thanks to you, the youth students of Banteay Mean Chey Province donated the generous individuals, equipment and budget to support Dai Srolanh Project (Hands of Hope) to help children with intellectual disabilities and autism of HHC. ...

Vision: Hands of Hope is where hopes and love created and shared through the hands of the public 

Mission: Provide a venue where the public can use their donations to help children with disabilities, environment, and society

 Reuse public donations
 Create and increase the value of the donated items to benefit children with disabilities, environment, and society.

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