Earlier this year we reported on how we found a lost little Nepali boy in Delhi and brought him back to our refuge in Kathmandu. In spite of our best efforts through local and national media we have been unable to trace his parents. View our video below. Do any of our Nepali readers happen
In Nepal the extended family is the fundamental social support network of an individual, be they child or adult. That's how Raju (name changed) came to be looked after by his relatives after his mother's death and his alcoholic father abandoning him at the age of nine. However, as is so often the case with
We're not exactly sure how Yousain ended up in India and he isn't at all clear about that himself. But we know that he was very young when he found himself there and in domestic service. After two years of slavery and physical abuse he managed to escape, to follow a precarious lifestyle of hitching
This is Sudip, age 12, who has just this week joined our Kathmandu refuge. He was picked up by the Kathmandu police cycling around on a rickety bicycle with no brakes (not a good idea on the Nepal roads) asking people for directions to Mahendranagar. This is a town in the far west of Nepal,
See this link for the Nepali Times report on Prakash's return to see his family after a long absence in India. Another job well done by ChoraChori-Nepal but we need your help if this vital work is to continue into 2017. Please use the button below to support us through the Christmas Appeal 2016.