UNICEF - Programme Specialist (PSEA), P4, Kampala, Uganda #124105 FT 2 Years (2023)

UNICEF - Programme Specialist (PSEA), P4, Kampala, Uganda #124105 FT 2 Years (1)Kampala (Uganda)



This is a P-4 contract.This kind of contract is known as Professional and Director staff.It is normally internationally recruited only.It's a staff contract.It usually requires 7 years of experience, depending on education.


The salary for this job should be between 122,628 USD and 158,103 USD.

Salary for a P-4 contract in Kampala

The international rate of 90,970 USD, with an additional 34.8% (post adjustment) at this the location, applies.Please note that depending on the location, a higher post adjustment might still result in a lower purchasing power.

Please keep in mind that the salary displayed here is an estimation by UN Talent based on the location and the type of contract.It may vary depending on the organization.The recruiter should be able to inform you about the exact salary range.In case the job description contains another salary information, please refer to this one.

More about P-4 contracts and their salaries.

UNICEF works in some of the world’s toughest places, to reach the world’s most disadvantaged children. To save their lives. To defend their rights. To help them fulfill their potential.

Across 190 countries and territories, we work for every child, everywhere, every day, to build a better world for everyone.

And we never give up.

For every child, Hope

UNICEF begun its operations in Uganda in the early 1960s. Our work is guided by the Convention on the Rights of the Child and strives to establish children's rights as enduring ethical principles and international standards of behavior towards children.

Protection from Sexual Exploitation and Abuse (PSEA) is at the core of UNICEF’s mandate. UNICEF has a zero-tolerance policy for sexual exploitation and abuse perpetrated by UNICEF personnel and by personnel and sub-contractors of UNICEF Implementing Partners. SEA constitutes the most serious breach of accountability by the humanitarian sector. Consequently, the PSEA is distinctly linked to accountability to affected populations (AAP), with a high profile and a strong set of specific commitments. In December 2018, under the IASC Championship of UNICEF Executive Director, the IASC Principals laid out three main priorities to prevent and respond to SEA, namely: 1) safe and accessible reporting that is gender and child sensitive; 2) quality SEA survivor assistance; and 3) enhanced accountability, including through prompt and respectful investigations.

UNICEF is also committed to work in collaboration with other UN agencies in implementing the Strategy of the Secretary-General's Bulletin on Special Measures for Protection from Sexual Exploitation and Sexual Abuse (ST/SGB/2003/13); the IASC Plan for Accelerating Protection from SEA in humanitarian response and in rolling out the UN Victim Assistance Protocol, Technical Note and Training Package which UNICEF is leading globally. The UN Common Assessment tool for Implementing Partners to assess SEA risks amongst partners is being rolled out.

UNICEF has been at the forefront of prevention and response to GBV and SEA in humanitarian and development settings. UNICEF PSEA efforts have also exerted a leverage effect on Gender Based Violence and allowed to strengthen victims’ access to assistance, including the investigation of cases by appropriate authorities.

How can you make a difference?

Under the direct supervision of the Representative, the UNICEF Programme Specialist (Protection from Sexual Exploitation and Abuse) will support the country office to develop and roll out the UNICEF PSEA action plan and support UNICEF’s engagement in the inter-agency PSEA Network that is established under the UNCT/HCT. S/he will provide the overall strategic leadership and technical assistance to roll out PSEA global guidelines, standards and tools, support implementation and conduct strategic advocacy to prevent SEA in humanitarian and development settings.

The PSEA Specialist will work closely with the Uganda CO internal PSEA taskforce to ensure interface with other programme and operations functions. The PSEA Specialist will supervise the Programme Specialist Gender/GBV/PSEA with PSEA responsibility and together they will maintain close working relationships with other UN agencies in advancing the PSEA related work. He/ She will also maintain a working relationship with the PSEA Specialist from the Eastern and Southern Africa Regional Office (ESARO).

The PSEA Specialist will be based in the Country Office in Kampala and will be responsible for supporting country-wide implementation of PSEA, including strategic leadership and technical support to UNICEF Field Offices. This includes working closely with the child protection section as well as across other programme sections, to support acceleration of PSEA around core programmatic priorities, including safe and accessible reporting, survivor-centered assistance and accountability, as elements of an overall preventative approach.

Within the context of the inter-agency response and the UNCTPSEA strategy and action plan, the PSEA Specialist will actively represent and support UNICEF’s contribution to the inter-agency PSEA work including specific deliverables and responsibilities that UNICEF holds within the PSEA network and action plan.

Key function, accountabilities and related duties/tasks

1. Internal capacity building and technical support

• Provide strategic leadership, technical support and monitoring for the implementation of UNICEF Uganda Country Office PSEA Strategy & Action Plan, including implementation at district level.

• Lead the development and regular updating of UNICEF Uganda’s PSEA Action Plan and provide technical support and monitoring on the implementation of the PSEA Action Plan in the country and zonal offices

• Deliver induction and refresher PSEA trainings for UNICEF staff, consultants, volunteers, and implementing partners, in line with the Uganda CO PSEA Capacity Building Training Plan.

• Build the capacity of selected UNICEF staff to replicate PSEA trainings and awareness raising efforts.

• Support knowledge management efforts on PSEA, including a repository of tools, documentation of promising practices, etc.

• Together with the SBC team, in consultation with communities including women and children and in liaison with the PSEA Network, develop and use context, age and gender appropriate awareness raising materials for UNICEF office and partners, including leaflets and posters for UNICEF offices and UNICEF partners’ offices including communities.

• Develop an internal tracking tool to ensure regular and consistent monitoring of SEA cases and case management of child victims’ assistance.

• Supporting the Uganda CO to institutionalize PSEA efforts within their programmes, monitoring and facilities (e.g., HACT, supply section, programme component teams, etc.)

• Support Uganda CO, in collaboration with the SBC section, to expand/strengthen communities’ awareness on and access to safe and accessible reporting channels and available support services across all programmes/sections.

• In collaboration with UNICEF sections, support partners to ensure PSEA policies and structures are aligned with standards and requirements as per UNICEF PSEA Implementing Partners Procedures and the UN Protocol.

• Assist the Planning, Monitoring and Evaluation section for implementation of the UN Common IP PSEA Assessment tool as required.

• Lead and guide PSEA risk assessments of UNICEF national and international partners and provide them technical support to develop respective PSEA Action Plans were necessary.

Strengthen and/or build capacity of UNICEF’s current and new Implementing Partners on all aspects of PSEA, including supporting partners to adequately address any SEA risks identified in the UN common assessment.

2. Inter-agency response to SEA and PSEA Network coordination

• Actively represent UNICEF in the inter-agency PSEA taskforce, including support to UNICEF’s contributions as appropriate and delegated by the supervisor(s). Support UNICEF to actively engage in the PSEA taskforce at District level, and work with relevant stakeholder to take forward the inter-agency PSEA Network action plan, including:

o Participate in the development and or finalization, endorsement, dissemination and system-wide implementation of the PSEA Taskforce Standard Operating Procedures/ Victim Assistance Protocol Information-Sharing Protocol etc. across network members, at national and district levels;

o Contribute to the development and implementation of safe and accessible reporting channels for SEA in humanitarian and development settings, including community-based mechanisms that are gender and age sensitive, including to promote a coherent approach across all existing mechanisms.

o Support Community Based Complaints Mechanism (CBCM) on SEA, building upon existing community-based complaint mechanisms as relevant. Develop 1) about outreach and sensitization on SEA in communities; and 2) training of PSEA focal points. .

o Ensure systems procedures for inter-agency referrals are functionals and effective, including accountability mechanisms and development of joint interagency responses in relation to SEA risks and concerns

o Participate in joint PSEA risk assessment as per UNCT PSEA Action Plan.

o Support the roll out of inter-agency PSEA standards operating procedures including the UN Victims Assistance Protocol.

o Participate in the inter-agency PSEA Taskforce coordination meetings and events.

3. Support Appropriate Reporting and Response of SEA allegations

• Support the internal roll out and implementation of UNICEF SEA reporting procedures.

• Develop and implement, in collaboration with all sections, a safe and accessible reporting channels for SEA, both for humanitarian workers and community-based mechanisms that are gender and age sensitive, including to promote a coherent approach across all existing mechanisms. For humanitarian settings it is situated in the Accountability to Affected Population framework:

• Work with UNICEF Child Protection team, sector/field offices focal points and GBViE Specialists to integrate SEA reporting channels within the existing community-based mechanisms and services, in a manner that is gender and child sensitive and that links to GBV referral pathways; this should include the training of community PSEA focal points and outreach and sensitization on PSEA and how to safely handle disclosures of SEA incidents within their communities.

• Work across all UNICEF programme sectors to ensure that information about how to report SEA incidents and avail available support services is integrated in their interventions and accessible for children and women including those with disabilities.

• Provide technical support to partners to strengthen internal reporting procedures. once and or whenever a report/complaint is received.

• Once and/or whenever a report/ complaint is received:

1. Immediately refer survivors (if known and consented) to appropriate service providers (Child Protection/GBV service provider) so that they receive the medical, psychosocial, legal and any other assistance support they may need, in line with the UN Victims’ Assistance Protocol

2. Ensure that all information pertaining to complaint/allegation is confidentially handled and timely referred strictly in line with UNICEF’s internal procedures, including activating the notification alert and completing the Significant Incident Report (SiR) as appropriate for submission as required by the Uganda CO.

4. Prevention

• Collaborate and coordinate with partners and UNICEF sections to ensure sensitization activities on SEA reporting channels and available support services are implemented across communities and establish systems to track and monitor implementation.

• Jointly with SBC teams, develop and integrate GBV/SEA messages across all UNICEF sectors and outreach programs

• In collaboration with Field Operations and the SBC section, strengthen UNICEF supported complaints and feedback mechanisms.

• Collaborate and coordinate with partners and UNICEF sections to ensure systematic SEA risk assessment is conducted and findings are reflected, and relevant actions integrated in programme implementation across sectors.

o Survivor assistance

In consultation with the Chief Child Protection, CP team with support from the GBViE specialist if available, ensure the following:

o Appropriate services and capacity to support survivors are mapped and available including mechanisms for making safely and timely referrals

o Survivors of SEA as safely and timely refer to available specialists to avail assistance/support

o Monitor the quality of assistance and follow up provided to victims/survivors of SEA

o Support the review, functionality and effectiveness of existing referral pathways – internal and interagency – and contribute to advocacy to strengthen access to services for survivors.

o Work to establish a confidential data management system on SEA cases and case management, in coordination with the regional office and HQ as relevant.

o Regularly update the SEA case database and provide statistical non-identifying information on SEA cases as needed for internal programming and advocacy purposes.

5. Other responsibilities

As PSEA specialist, ensure that allocated budgets to PSEA programming is managed in line with results-based budgeting principles and standards and that grants are reported on and used in line with donor commitments in coordination with the Partnerships and Resource Mobilization section.

To qualify as an advocate for every child you will have…

  • An advanced university degree in one of the following fields is required: international development, human rights, psychology, sociology, international law, or another relevant social science field.

    *A first University Degree in a relevant field combined with 2 additional years of professional experience may be accepted in lieu of an Advanced University Degree

  • A minimum of 8 years of professional experience in design, implementation and management of protection or GBV programming, PSEA and child safeguarding, preferably with the UN and/or international NGO.

    Experience in and knowledge of UN and IASC policies and guidance related but not limited to PSEA, AAP, GBV, Child Protection and centrality of protection

    Experience working in humanitarian contexts. Familiarity with the latest development in PSEA, inter-agency PSEA responses and humanitarian cluster systems.

    Excellent communication skills. Proven ability to work independently under difficult conditions. Excellent facilitation, training, networking and advocacy skills. Demonstrated ability to work in a multicultural environment and establish harmonious and effective working relationships, both within and outside the organization.

  • Desirable Experience:

    Proven Success in developing and facilitating training and capacity building activities on PSEA

    Experience developing complaint mechanisms as well as reporting and investigation procedures

    Proven research skills and demonstrated expertise in analysis and development of technical papers, as well as programmatic guidance related to violence against children and women, in particular sexual violence, gender and child protection.

    Experience working in acute emergency settings.

  • Fluency in English is required.

For every Child, you demonstrate...

UNICEF’s Core Values of Care, Respect, Integrity, Trust and Accountability and Sustainability (CRITAS) underpin everything we do and how we do it. Get acquainted with Our Values Charter: UNICEF Values

UNICEF competencies required for this post are…

(1) Builds and maintains partnerships (2) Demonstrates self-awareness and ethical awareness (3) Drive to achieve results for impact (4) Innovates and embraces change (5) Manages ambiguity and complexity (6) Thinks and acts strategically (7) Works collaboratively with others.

During the recruitment process, we test candidates following the competency framework. Familiarize yourself with our competency framework and its different levels: competency framework here.

UNICEF is here to serve the world’s most disadvantaged children and our global workforce must reflect the diversity of those children. The UNICEF family is committed to include everyone, irrespective of their race/ethnicity, age, disability, gender identity, sexual orientation, religion, nationality, socio-economic background, or any other personal characteristic.We offer a wide range of benefits to our staff, including paid parental leave, breastfeeding breaks and reasonable accommodation for persons with disabilities. UNICEF strongly encourages the use of flexible working arrangements.UNICEF has a zero-tolerance policy on conduct that is incompatible with the aims and objectives of the United Nations and UNICEF, including sexual exploitation and abuse, sexual harassment, abuse of authority and discrimination. UNICEF is committed to promote the protection and safeguarding of all children. All selected candidates will, therefore, undergo rigorous reference and background checks, and will be expected to adhere to these standards and principles. Background checks will include the verification of academic credential(s) and employment history. Selected candidates may be required to provide additional information to conduct a background check.


This position has been assessed as an elevated risk role for Child Safeguarding purposes as it is:a role with direct contact with children, works directly with children, is a safeguarding response role. Additional vetting and assessment for elevated risk roles in child safeguarding (potentially including additional criminal background checks) applies.

UNICEF’s active commitment towards diversity and inclusion is critical to deliver the best results for children. For this position, eligible and suitable female candidates from Industrial Countries are encouraged to apply.

UNICEF appointments are subject to medical clearance. Issuance of a visa by the host country of the duty station, which will be facilitated by UNICEF, is required for IP positions. Appointments are also subject to inoculation (vaccination) requirements, including against SARS-CoV-2 (Covid). Government employees that are considered for employment with UNICEF are normally required to resign from their government before taking up an assignment with UNICEF. UNICEF reserves the right to withdraw an offer of appointment, without compensation, if a visa or medical clearance is not obtained, or necessary inoculation requirements are not met, within a reasonable period for any reason.

Only shortlisted candidates will be contacted and advance to the next stage of the selection process.

Apply now


How do I contact Unicef Uganda? ›

Contact us
  1. In Kampala. PO Box 7047, Kampala, Uganda. Telephone: +256 4 1717 1000 / +256 3 1231 3800. Facsimile: +256 4 1423 5660. ...
  2. In Gulu. Senior Quarters, 12 Eden Rd. 12 Eden Road. ...
  3. In Mbarara. Nkokonjeru 1 Zone, Ntare, Kamukuzi. Telephone: +256 3 9300 0011 +256 3 9300 0012.
  4. In Moroto. UN Compound, 325 Adyebo Road. P.O. Box 112.

What does Unicef do in Uganda? ›

UNICEF in Uganda

Working to keep children alive, educated and safe, especially the poorest.

Who is the head of Unicef in Uganda? ›

Safieldin (Munir Safieldin) is the UNICEF Representative to the Republic of Uganda, having joined the country office in January 2021.

How do I contact UNICEF in USA? ›

For any technical inquiries, you can contact us at webmaster@unicef.org.

How do I contact UN in Uganda? ›

Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR). Plot 24 Prince Charles Drive – Kololo – Kampala, Uganda. Phone: +256-417-300-300, Fax: +256-414-354-130.
Physical & Postal Address.
General InquiriesTelephone: +256-417-300-300 Email: OHCHR-public.information.uganda@un.org
4 more rows

What does UNICEF do to help? ›

UNICEF works in over 190 countries and territories to save children's lives, to defend their rights, and to help them fulfil their potential, from early childhood through adolescence. And we never give up.

How are children treated in Uganda? ›

Ugandan children are especially vulnerable because they face a high risk of violence, abuse, lack of education, and challenges while reintegrating into societies post-conflict. Programs and a national child protection system to address these needs and protect vulnerable children must be implemented.

Where are UNICEF offices located? ›

UNICEF headquarters offices include the following: Headquarters, New York, United States of America. Global Shared Services Centre, Budapest, Hungary. Private Fundraising and Partnerships, Geneva, Switzerland.

Who is the current US ambassador to Uganda? ›

Ambassador Natalie E. Brown - U.S. Embassy in Uganda.

What was the former name of Uganda? ›

Uganda Protectorate (1894–1962)

The Protectorate of Uganda was a protectorate of the British Empire from 1894 to 1962. In 1893, the Imperial British East Africa Company transferred its administration rights of territory consisting mainly of the Kingdom of Buganda to the British government.

Who is the largest funder of UNICEF? ›

UNICEF's work is funded entirely through the voluntary support of millions of people around the world and our partners in government, civil society and the private sector.

Does UNICEF work in the USA? ›

Established in 1946 in the aftermath of World War II, and headquartered in New York City, UNICEF has a global presence in over 190 countries and territories — including the United States. UNICEF USA is one of 33 National Committees created to support UNICEF's mission.

What are the salaries at UNICEF USA? ›

Job TitleSalary
Associate salaries - 8 salaries reported$54,501/yr
Managing Director salaries - 7 salaries reported$138,474/yr
Officer salaries - 7 salaries reported$74,263/yr
Coordinator salaries - 7 salaries reported$59,463/yr
16 more rows

Is there a difference between UNICEF and UNICEF USA? ›

UNICEF works in over 190 countries and territories, helping to save and meaningfully improve the lives of children globally — focusing on the most vulnerable. UNICEF USA advances the global mission of UNICEF by rallying the American public to support the world's most vulnerable children.

How much does the United Nations pay in Uganda? ›

The minimum salary there is 5,308,833 UGX (~1,419 USD) Please note that depending on the location, a higher post adjustment might still result in a lower purchasing power. Please keep in mind that the salary displayed here is an estimation by UN Talent based on the location and the type of contract.

How do I contact the US ambassador in Uganda? ›

+256 414 306 800. Please note that email is the best way to contact us: KampalaUSCitizen@state.gov.

What does Uganda do for refugees? ›

They also allow refugees the freedom of movement and the right to pursue employment. Furthermore, refugee families are each given a piece of land so that they may benefit from agriculture. Uganda has supported the Democratic Republic of the Congo since the government intervened in the war torn country in 1998.

What kind of people does UNICEF help? ›

The world's largest provider of vaccines, we support child health and nutrition, safe water and sanitation, quality education and skill building, HIV prevention and treatment for mothers and babies, and the protection of children and adolescents from violence and exploitation.

Does UNICEF help the poor? ›

Many UNICEF initiatives and interventions — in nutrition, health, education and other pillar program areas — work to blunt the effects of poverty on children's lives. UNICEF's emergency relief work also often helps reduce the risk of children ending up in poverty.

Who runs UNICEF? ›

Catherine M. Russell

What age is a child in Uganda? ›

Part II – Rights of the child

A child is a person below the age of eighteen years.

How many children does a typical Ugandan woman give birth to? ›

Fertility rates are far higher in Uganda, where the average is 5.6 children per woman, according to the World Bank. That's more than double the world average of 2.4 children.

How many children are abandoned in Uganda? ›

Abstract [en] Abstract Introduction: - An estimated number of 40 to 80 new-born babies are being abandoned by their mother in Kampala –Uganda annually. These children are usually dumped into dust bins, on streets, on hospital facilities, in bushes or in pit latrines.

Is UNICEF a good organization? ›

Rating Information

This charity's score is 91%, earning it a Four-Star rating. If this organization aligns with your passions and values, you can give with confidence.

Where does UNICEF work in Africa? ›

UNICEF programming reaches vulnerable children and families in Algeria, Angola, Benin, Botswana, Burkina Faso, Burundi, Cabo Verde, Cameroon, the Central African Republic, Chad, Comoros, Côte d'Ivoire, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Djibouti, Egypt, Equatorial Guinea, Eritrea, Eswatini, Ethiopia, Gabon, Gambia, ...

How to join UNICEF USA? ›

How do I become a volunteer for the U.S. Fund for UNICEF? To become a UNICEF grassroots volunteer, please register online at unicefusa.org/actioncenter. Share your time with UNICEF and join our mission to save children's lives.

Who is the U.S. ambassador to the Kampala Embassy? ›

Remarks by U.S. Ambassador Natalie E. Brown for USAID Uganda's 60th Anniversary. Remarks by U.S. Ambassador Natalie E. Brown for USAID Uganda's 60th Anniversary U.S. Embassy Kampala | March 30, 2023 (As prepared for delivery at Sheraton…

How do I email the U.S. ambassador to Uganda? ›

Please note that email is the best way to contact us. Please email us first with any questions or concerns at KampalaUSCitizen@state.gov.

Who is the U.S. ambassador to African countries? ›

UNITED NATIONS (AP) — The U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, Linda Thomas-Greenfield, is the second Cabinet member heading to Africa as part of President Joe Biden's big push to engage with the world's second-largest continent.

Is Uganda a rich or poor country? ›

If this is calculated per inhabitant, taking purchasing power parity into account, then Uganda ranks 170th in the list of the richest countries. Inflation in Uganda in 2021 was around 2.20%. Within the EU, the average in the same year was 2.55 percent. In the United States, it was most recently 4.70%.

What is Uganda best known for? ›

Uganda's outstanding features are the largest freshwater lake on the continent, the source of the longest river, the strongest waterfall, the largest number of primates, and the highest number of mountain gorillas worldwide.

What is the main religion in Uganda? ›

About four-fifths of the population is Christian, primarily divided between Roman Catholics and Protestants (mostly Anglicans but also including Pentecostals, Seventh-day Adventists, Baptists, and Presbyterians). About one-eighth of the population is Muslim. Most of the remainder practice traditional religions.

How much does UNICEF CEO make? ›

UNICEF USA President & CEO Michael J. Nyenhuis' salary, at $620,000, is less than 1% of all funds raised for children. UNICEF USA's tax returns (called "990s") are published annually and are readily available to the public.

Does UNICEF offer grants? ›

UNICEF relies on voluntary contributions to uphold our mission of reaching every child. Thematic Funds give partners an opportunity to achieve large-scale results in the UNICEF Strategic Plan through flexible, softly earmarked, multi-year funding.

How much profit does UNICEF keep? ›

UNICEF USA's program expense ratio of 84 percent means we are a highly efficient charity, as defined by independent monitors. For every dollar spent, 84 cents goes directly toward helping children; we spend about 12 cents on fundraising costs and just under 4 cents on administration.

What does UNICEF help with? ›

One of the world's largest providers of vaccines, UNICEF supports child health and nutrition, safe water and sanitation, quality education and skill building, HIV prevention and treatment for mothers and babies, and the protection of children and adolescents from violence and exploitation.

How do I text a donation to UNICEF? ›

Two seconds, that's all it takes to send a text and help vulnerable children have access to the social, education and health services they so greatly need. In order to make a monthly SMS donation to UNICEF, you have to text CHILD to: 8844 – for monthly recurring donations of EUR 2.

Does UNICEF work in Uganda? ›

In Uganda, UNICEF began its operations in the early 1960s.

What does UNICEF do with my money? ›

For every dollar spent, 84 cents goes directly toward helping children; we spend about 12 cents on fundraising costs and just under 4 cents on administration. View our Annual Report for Fiscal Year 2021 here. Learn more about why UNICEF USA is one of the best charities to donate to.

Does UNICEF help the United States? ›

UNICEF USA's work in the U.S.

Advocacy: UNICEF USA's Advocacy team, based in Washington, DC, focuses on educating and engaging the American public around issues affecting children globally and garnering support among members of Congress and state lawmakers for key legislation and policy action.

What is the difference between UNICEF and UNICEF USA? ›

UNICEF works in over 190 countries and territories, helping to save and meaningfully improve the lives of children globally — focusing on the most vulnerable. UNICEF USA advances the global mission of UNICEF by rallying the American public to support the world's most vulnerable children.

Is UNICEF USA a legitimate charity? ›

Rating Information

This charity's score is 91%, earning it a Four-Star rating. If this organization aligns with your passions and values, you can give with confidence.

How do I donate to UNICEF USA? ›

How can I make a donation to UNICEF? UNICEF accepts online donations by credit card on all of our donation pages. Thanks to donours like you, we can make a difference for children's lives.

Who runs UNICEF USA? ›

UNICEF Executive Director Catherine Russell's remarks at the Education Cannot Wait: High-Level Financing Conference. NEW YORK, 16 February 2023 - "Excellencies, colleagues, it is good to be with you.

Is Uganda safe to volunteer? ›

3. How safe is volunteering in Uganda? Uganda is an extremely friendly country to volunteers and tourists alike. Individuals are generally willing to help you navigate your way around town or show you how to use your local phone.

Which country is best for UNICEF? ›

The Netherlands tops Unicef's overall list for children's wellbeing, doing particularly well in terms of children's mental health (number one) and skills (where it ranks third).


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