We offer this select library of reports, curricula, and other resources to support learning and technical capacity-building in the four areas of focus for WomenStrong International’s Learning Lab: girls’ education and empowerment, women’s health, prevention of violence against women and girls, and economic opportunity. Our goal is to help move practical tools and resources into the hands of those who can best use them — bold, community-based organizations striving to advance progress and momentum for women and girls.
Please use the filters below to find the resources you need, either within one of our four areas of learning, by geography, or by specific topic (e.g., male engagement, delaying child marriage, adolescent sexual and reproductive health, etc.).
This report presents the results of an impact study conducted to better understand the contributions of the Mindanao Youth Development (MYDev) project toward improving skills and outcomes for out-of-school youth in the Mindanao region of the Philippines. MYDev provides experiential… Read More
This paper presents findings from the impact evaluation of the Economic Empowerment of Adolescent Girls and Young Women (EPAG) project in Liberia. The impact evaluation found that employment and earnings among the participants increased significantly. In addition, the project was… Read More
The purpose of this paper is to provide information on the latest research and trends in the area of cross-sectoral and holistic strategies for positive youth development globally and particularly in developing countries. Read More
This report summarizes the current knowledge of the importance of soft skills to effective youth-workforce development programs. The authors of this report reviewed more than 380 resources from around the world, including rigorous empirical studies, employer studies, and findings of… Read More
Addressing adolescent girls’ persistent economic disadvantage is the focus of multiple interventions for girls in low- and middle-income countries (LMICs) to reduce youth unemployment, poverty and vulnerability. Evidence suggests that these programs demonstrated the potential to improve girls’ economic capabilities. Read More