Mehmet akif alakurt dating sites view free online sex webcams

For Turkey’s children, April 23, celebrated as National Sovereignty and Children’s Day, is always a special occasion.

Enlisting the support of community leaders, field workers went from door to door seeking to overcome these preconceptions.Efforts were made to meet the needs of children who were unable to go to school due to poverty.Yet ironically, the progress made by the girls’ education campaign only exacerbated the deficit of physical facilities.Moreover, overcrowded school facilities provided families, community leaders and officials still unconvinced about the benefits of girls’ education with a powerful excuse for keeping girls at home.Its main purpose was to assist television viewers to conceptualise what an enormous difference the instant school extension could make to the lives of children — and so to encourage millions of Turks to make donations that would permit the construction of at least a hundred more classrooms.

In the event, the poignant interviews conducted by with village girls helped to attract 125,000 SMS messages and hundreds of larger donations, and to ensure that the telethon raised over 1.6 million new turkish lira — enough to construct 124 classrooms.A telethon jointly organised by the television channel NTV, the UNICEF Country Office and the UNICEF National Committee in partnership with the Ministry of the Interior (MOI) and the Ministry of National Education () raised over 1.6 million new turkish lira for prefabricated classrooms in April.But more schools and classrooms are still needed if 100% school enrolment is to be achieved, especially among girls.It was, in fact, an extraordinary day for boys and girls throughout the country — and especially for the girls.The fact is that Turkey does not have enough schools for its 10.8m primary school children, and the schools do not have enough classrooms.Children studying in such unfavourable circumstances often dropped out or were unsuccessful.