Founder's BlogBlue Dragon's founder, Michael Brosowski, shares the lessons he has learned from the children and young people he meets from day to day.
Aged 14, Bac walked 150km from his home to the city, hoping to find work. Desperate to survive, his life took some unexpected turns…
Overwhelmed with problems, Minh was 15 when she left home and found herself alone on the city streets. A chance encounter changed her life.
Raising the cost
Chu and Thuan were sold to a brothel far from home. The trafficker, a woman from their village, never imagined they could escape. She was wrong.
Human trafficking is on the rise, threatening to overwhelm Blue Dragon’s resources. But this crisis is also an opportunity to change lives.
Dozens of boys were raped by a foreign doctor. Despite the clear evidence, justice is yet to be fully achieved.
A cluster of goats
Keeping kids safe from trafficking is about addressing their human needs. But’s it’s not always as simple as that sounds.
Rescue is not enough
Many of Blue Dragon’s rescues end with a beautiful reunion of family members. Some, however, end with a tragic discovery.
Dinh was a challenge to even the most experienced therapists – until we learned what he needed most.
Safe, not sound
Tricked and robbed, Van found himself homeless on the streets of the city. But going home wasn’t the end of his problems…
Embrace the risk
For charities like Blue Dragon, the choice between playing it safe and taking risks is a delicate balance.
To the rescue
Desperate to escape the brothel where she was enslaved, Bi was shot through the chest. She survived, but was more determined than ever to be free.
My mother, the trash collector
Today’s post is written by Blue Dragon co-CEO Vi Do about his mother, Hien, on the occasion of International Women’s Day.