Childhood in New Zealand means not having celine replica bags china to work, according to a survey celine mini luggage tote outlet of children around the world by the aid agency Child Fund.The survey found that a quarter of the children in 30 developing countries where Child Fund operates have to work at least half of every day, often celine luggage outlet at backbreaking tasks such as fetching water or firewood.Even across the celine store Tasman, nine of the 100 10 to celine luggage tote outlet 12 year old Australian children surveyed said they worked an average of at least half of every day.In New Zealand, only one in 100 in the same age group outlet celine worked as much and that was probably mainly at the weekends. Two thirds of the Kiwi kids worked less than an hour a day, compared with 55 per celine luggage sale cent of Australians and only 31 per cent in celine luggage tote replica the poorer celine phantom outlet countries.India born Monica Sayani, celine store 12, a Glenfield Intermediate student who was one of the 100 Kiwi children surveyed, counts herself fortunate to have no work to do apart from usually less than an celine luggage tote sale hour's gardening celine tote replica at weekends."I used to do a paper run with my sister but we moved," she said."I'm sorry because some celine bag sale people in the world end up working all day, even kids, like child labour. celine trapeze sale We are lucky we don't have to work."Child Fund, a US celine phantom sale based charity which links donors in rich countries to sponsored children in poor countries but actually gives the money to each child's community, says its first ever survey of almost 3000 children in its 30 recipient nations celine luggage tote sale found "a real commonality" across Africa, Asia and Latin America."The real story is that these kids celine trapeze outlet around the world really value education," said Child Fund NZ chief executive Paul Brown.All the children were asked an open ended question, "If you were president of your country, what would you do?" More than half (57 per cent) of the children in poor countries said they would improve education.In New Zealand, only 25 per cent mentioned education and the most popular suggestion was to provide more food (33 per cent).Asked, "What do you need most in celine phantom bag outlet your daily life?" food was celine bag outlet again the most popular pick in New Zealand (56 per cent), but in the poorer countries slightly more chose education (34 per cent) than food (33 per cent)."It's not that Kiwi kids don't value education, it's just so ingrained that it's taken as the norm here," Mr Brown said.In fact, judging by six Glenfield students who explained their answers to the Herald, the New Zealand children were simply stating the obvious celine outlet that food and water are the most basic essentials of daily life."Food, water and a home," suggested Bryce Milham, 12.
Average rating: 4.9