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Most of the working population in Nepal relies on agriculture for their living, and the national economy depends on remittances and tourism income. The earthquake in 2015, the COVID-19 pandemic and subsequent lockdowns adversely affected the livelihood of vulnerable households. In environments marked by economic weakness, high inflation, and a lack of job opportunities, vulnerable and marginalised groups are more susceptible to exploitation and oppression. In the southern border of Nepal, which is adjacent to India, people from both regions have free movement, and unscrupulous individuals take advantage of this transit to engage in the illegal trafficking of human beings.

Since 2006, we have served people experiencing poverty in Nepal by providing water supply and sanitation facilities, enhancing farmland production, and encouraging farmers to save and operate small businesses to increase family income. In combating human trafficking, we helped the Adult Entertainment Sector (AES) workers fight for a safe working environment, as well as labour rights and welfare. Moreover, we provided vocational training for AES workers who want to leave the sector. Also, we established two community support centres to help former AES workers integrate into the community and reduce the trafficking risk for women in the community. In addition, we provided Integral Mission training to remote churches in remote areas of Nepal and motivated them to set an example by serving the community.

Nepal Development Projects