His name is yuva n tala hemmu and he believes that young people abandoned and children can receive opportunities and a decent shot to life. Currently resident in Johannesburg, it is interesting to see him do what many are afraid to do especially in uncertain times like this.
This unusual effort can change the narrative in South Africa and give a fresh start to common kindness and humanity.
Yuva has managed to reintegrate and rescue helpless young people living on the streets of South Africa, offering them opportunities for employment and shelter, while trying to make them responsible.
Beyond Traditional relief efforts that provide only food and immediate shelter, yuva has committed itself to ensuring adequate and dignified livelihoods for people on the street.
The most recent rescue effort is a boy named lucky nkuna from zithobeni, who was on the street for four years. He was spotted and helped to find a job and helped resume a normal life. Although the process can be heavy, the final result is always rewarding.
As a society, we must ask ourselves what can be done to prevent future tragedies?
According to him, we have to protect people as soon as possible. We can’t stand a system that puts people in danger. The harsh reality is that many people sleeping on the street have failed several times by the state and the government. They have never received support to prevent a problem from becoming a full-fledged crisis or the possibility of living independently.
We need to work harder to prevent roaming. There are things that can be done immediately to help the crisis situation, but there are no simple answers.
We must stop the growing number of people becoming homeless. Specific actions are required to do so.
As a society, we have a duty to ensure that people are taken care of. One where they have the support they need to deal with the problems they may have difficulties.
Many new urban migrants are unable to find employment and fall under the degrading conditions of urban poverty that are distinct in nature and on rural subsistence. By fighting to gain control in the city, they struggle to provide the material and emotional support that young people need.
Although most of their activities are illegal to some extent, ranging from minor offences to more serious cases such as glue sniffing, prostitution, drug abuse and violent crimes such as fighting, theft, assault and Rape. .
Children and young people living on the street suffer from health, malnutrition, physical violence, psychological trauma and public hostility. They enter adult age with little education, training or livelihood other than they learned from the difficulties of life on the street.
Government and private initiatives to help street children are very imperative. For children who have left the house and who have gone down the street, well-intentioned people can help reintegrate them into society.