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Children will read this picture book, share impressions, and discuss preventive measures to deepen their thoughts on sexuality, he said.

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He said the project was proposed after a study conducted by Global Earth in 2011 which found that 8,000 girls cut short their academic pursuits due to early pregnancies.

According to him, C4E aims at creating a society where children can fully demonstrate their values no matter what kind of place they are in the world.

The seminar was sponsored by the Japanese International Cooperation Agency. Distributed by All Africa Global Media (all Africa.com).

'After Getting Pregnant, You Are Done' - No More School for Mums-to-Be This country's president just told public schools to kick out teen mothers, tens of thousands of whom have already lost… To contact the copyright holder directly for corrections — or for permission to republish or make other authorized use of this material, click here.

"C4E is actively engaged in mission to create equal opportunities for education in developing countries," he said.

To achieve Sustainable Development Goals by 2030, the organisation promotes the use of solar panels and provides high quality ICT education opportunities to children in 100 countries in Asia and Africa, especially in non-electrified areas.

C4E director Yoko Shimpuku said the Japanese model was based on cooperation of teachers, parents and the community to ensure children is safe from actions that are the source of teen pregnancies.

Prof Yoko told a seminar dubbed 'Uhuru Mobile Library' organised by C4e and Tanzanian Youth Development Organisation here that the model had proved effective in reducing teen age pregnancies.

Korogwe — A Japanese organisation has come up with a novel idea to tackle teenage pregnancy in Tanzania.

Class for Every One (C4E) has advised Tanzania to use a participatory plan involving parents and teachers to reduce the problem.

A law dating from the 1960s bans young mothers from attending public schools in Tanzania.

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