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Gender Based Violence(GBV). In South Africa

Woman and Girls in south Africa are faced with Gender based violence challenges. Rape, incest, sexual & physical abuse, early marriages & dangerous, illegal abortions are daily occurrences. Girls skip school as they don’t have sanitary towels & many resort to prostitution or abusive relationships with older men in exchange for basic necessities Ending up in Gender Based Violence Victims GBV. Mostly women and young Children, the result is often being killed, tortured with results of permanent body disorderly, unwanted pregnancy, HIV infection & emotional distress.



Youth Employment Initiative South Africa(Yeisa)

Have come up with Abased solution which will help to eliminate GBV in the communities of south Africa, we have come up with A project to build up an app known as Stop GBV app which will be one of the tools to curb issues on gender based violence. The uniqueness of this app is that the information is recorded and reported in the real time. This means that as the event happens one is in the position to report sport on and get help spot on. The good thing about this it may not necessarily be the victim to report but anyone having the app in cellphone can make report where gender based violence taking place.

The system help the state mainly the Security organ to get immediate info and locate the place, collect the raw data about GBV cases and respond immediately and make the arrest.

The app has 3 end users 1.any person in community app 2. police app and 3.Yeisa. The end user person enables to record voices, videos and take photos in the real time or upload existing files to the system server and send the information with end to end encryption and privacy protection to 10 nearest security accounts available in the area for help.

We need Help with the funding to develop the Stop GBV App help victims get help and justice, set up counseling group help traumatized victims recover and teach benefits of gender equality.

Long-Term Impact

Through this project of Stop GBV app, will help to eliminate the women and children who are the victim of all types of violence resulting to death and permanent body harm. The stop gender based violence Program will help some of the most deprived women and children in south Africa to lead A violence free country in happy & fulfilling lives. By preventing GBV violence death, child’s rape, prostitution, early marriages, unwanted pregnancies and subsequent illegal abortions, the spread of HIV/AIDS & keeping girls in school, the program is viable in the wheel helping to give women and children an equal place in all rights of South African society. The app will Reduce and even stop the gender based violence in south Africa communities.

Donate To Us To Solve the problem of Gender Based violence In women and children of South Africa.

Youth Employment Initiative South Africa NPO

706 WestWalk 405 Dr. Pixley Kaseme Street 4001 Durban South Africa

The complexity of South African youth and the black condition YEISA

this image represents youth who are in the comunity suffering with unemployment and no one have choice but to stand together and come up with solutions to create jobs for them

Throughout the month of June, we saw several youth ‘celebrations’ pertaining to one of the most significant turning points in our history – June 16. The fact that we still refer to this day as a “happy” one, needs to be rethought. We need only to commemorate it as a way to remind ourselves that the struggles which the 1976 youth stood up for, persist today.

There is a lot more to the lives of Black South African youth, the conditions that do not make it to breaking news. For example that of young women living in fear of being abducted by men in public spaces. Cultural practices like Ukuthwalwa which allow men to force young women to marry without their consent.  Many of the women forced into the practice have cried out for help yet, they are subjected to traumatic experiences of sexual assault. Many have tried to escape, but their efforts have fallen flat and their dreams are cut short all in the name of patriarchal values.

The lived reality of navigating a life of unrest in gang-infiltrated neighborhoods remains a traumatic ordeal for youth.  They have experienced the rise in organised violence between gang groups with each group wanting power, influence and more turfs over the other. They have to fear for their lives being caught in the middle of conflict. There are constant interactions with gang leaders on the lookout to recruit more youngsters, appealing to their need for belonging.

There are young people whose parents have died from HIV/AIDS. They are heading households and know no other life than that of a hustler responsible for their younger siblings. These young people have left school, put their aspirations on hold and have become victims to the exploitation of casual labour. Deep down they are sore – as they have lost the role that, a parent plays in their own upbringing.

As we move forward, we cannot lose sight of such scourges and many others confronting the youth, mostly those in the outskirts of the country. The majority of Black young people are marginalized from most avenues – economic, social and political, making it hard for their daily challenges and voices to make it to the mainstream.

The plights particularly of black South African youth run far deeper than being simply identified as seized by drug and alcohol as it is often the case. They do not want a seat at the table, but would much rather reconstruct a new one, as the foundation of that existing table is already a system of continued oppression.

After the rhetoric and cosmetics of the day have passed, we, as a nation, must ask why we lack urgency in dealing with the various youth challenges. We must ask ourselves why have we relegated our own civic duties to change the youth situation primarily to government and remain reactionary?

As YEISA a non profit organisation we dealing with youth die hard challenges, we have reached a point of dangerous complacency in relation to various youth challenges, where we do a great deal of lip-service to challenges rather than practical measures to mitigate and work towards solving the issues.

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