We're working hard to save lives and give children an education, but there's much more to do.
In Pakistan, 8% of children die before they're five - the second highest rate in Asia after Afghanistan. That's why we're focused on improving children's healthcare in their early years.
We're redeveloping clinics and health services in the poorest and hardest-to-reach areas of Pakistan to make sure mums and babies get the care they need.
We're also running programmes to improve diagnosis and treatment of malaria, and provide better care for people living with HIV.
Protecting the most vulnerable
We work to protect children who are at risk of violence, abuse, exploitation or neglect. Our teams push for policy change and help to develop national child protection structures, and we're helping communities to develop ways to keep their children safe.
Our programmes also tackle child labour. Many children in Pakistan have to work long hours in dangerous jobs to support their families. We help children leave work and get back to school by helping families to find and develop new sources of income.
In two provinces, we're also protecting children who come into contact with the law. We ensure children are detained separately from adults and provide them with psychosocial support.
Supporting lifelong learning
Worldwide, it's estimated that one in ten out-of-school children lives in Pakistan. That's why we're supporting children's education from their early years through to middle and secondary school, and helping make sure girls stay in school.
Our Literacy Boost initiative is supporting teachers, parents and communities to help children develop stronger reading skills early in life. The programme aims to encourage reading both inside and outside of school, giving children a firm foundation for learning throughout their lives.
When disaster strikes
Our humanitarian teams have been responding to emergencies in Pakistan since 1979. In 2005, we supported families affected by the Pakistan earthquake. When devastating floods hit in 2010 and 2011, we reached more than four million people with emergency aid. And in 2009 we helped people displaced by military operations in the Swat Valley.
Across all our programmes, we work with communities to prepare them for emergencies and reduce the impact of disasters.