Since 2017, South Central Community Family Service Centre together with the community members, has organised an co-created an annual “I Wish You Enough” (IWUE) event to celebrate the diversity and togetherness that is inherent in communities.
IWUE is a social movement that encourages collaborative action of communities in support of the International Day for the Eradication of Poverty observed every year on 17 October. The social movement brings to light the issues of poverty but also celebrates the resilience and gifts of individuals, families and the community.
SCC stands together with many partners in Singapore in support of International Day for the Eradication of Poverty (IDEP), representing a wide community concerned about poverty. Whether it is creating awareness about poverty in our very own city-state, or sharing with our neighbours so that everyone has enough, we all can play a part.
Centered on the theme “Colours of Life: Celebrating Diversity and Togetherness”, IWUE 2019 convened communities from all over Singapore to celebrate the strengths and assets (‘gifts’) of the communities that we work with.
Centred on the theme “Small Acts, Big Impact”, I Wish You Enough 2018 celebrates and encourages random acts of kindness for people who don’t have enough so that everyone can have enough. The community is encourage to show their support of I Wish You Enough (IWUE) through small acts of kindness...
To help revive and spread the culture of mutual help, residents living in the South Central part of Singapore have banded together with South Central Community Family Service Centre to launch a movement called “I WISH YOU ENOUGH”. The public is encouraged to hang a towel on their front door...
We are continually gaining new understanding on the phenomenon of poverty, both worldwide and locally. Read on to learn more!
Do we need to rethink our perceptions and policies on family and parenting in order to protect and lift up those who are disadvantaged and vulnerable?
Understand the myths, imaginations and assumptions about poverty, wealth and welfare and their implications on policy.
The issue of poverty goes hand in hand with inequality, making it not an issue for ‘them’, but one for all of us.
The evidence from research gives advocacy a stronger voice.