Awammi Development Organization Layyah عوامی ڈویلپمینٹ آ رگنا ئز یشن لیہ
About Us
Our Stance
Organizational Structure
Project Reports
Annual Reports
Our Key Staff
What We Do?
Case Studies
On-Going Project
Formal Education (Learning School System)
NON FORMAL EDUCATION (Basic Education Community School)
We Can Campaign
Aawaz Voice & Accountabilty Program
Community Livelihood Fund (CLF)
Prime Minister Loan Scheme (IFL)
Completed Project
Livelihood Enhancement And Protection
Child Disaster Managment (CCDRM)
Human Institutional Development
Vocational and Skills Trainings
Voter Education
Election Monitoring
Raising Her Voice
Mother & Child Health Care Cente
Integrated Water Efficient Program
Community Agricultural Infrastructure Development
Health & Education Infrastructure Development
Disaster Respones
One Room Shelter
Partners & Donors
Media Events
News Room
Press Releases
Picture Gallery
Video Gallery
Contact Us
Job in ADO
Awammi Development Organization Layyah عوامی ڈویلپمینٹ آ رگنا ئز یشن لیہ

Completed Project

Raising Her Voice

Copyright © 2015. All Rights Reserved.                                                             |                              Supported by:Ali Turab  ::::  Developed by:Tajwar Masood


Case Study

Funded By:Aurat Foundation, Oxfam

Raising her voice is a collection of project, each with its own priorities and approaches that take into account local realities and opportunities.

However, projects focus on four broad ‘clusters’ of activists to network, campaign, and advocate;

Working with public institution and decision-making  forums, including  traditional structures;

Empowering civil society organizations to achieve poor women’s rights as citizens, through awareness raising, capacity building, and training ; and Disseminating lessons and good practice through innovative media and communication work.

In District Layyah (Punjab) union councilor Aayashaan Mai has taken the lead in her district by exploring the reasons why women do not obtain ID card, and encouraging adult women to register. She discovered that the offices of the National Database Registration Authority are located in far areas, and that there are no segregated registration arrangements for woman, meaning that that they have to have their  thumb prints taken by man Aayashaan Mai negotiated with officials to arrange for mobile teams to visit her village. She used loudspeakers at the mosques to publicize the visit and took thumb prints herself. As a result, 390 women were registered and received ID cards for the first time.