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There has been an 88% increase in reports of online sexual exploitation since the pandemic began.

Children are being groomed at an average age of 13-14 years old.

96% of police-reported victims of human trafficking are women and girls.

Of the known victims of human trafficking reported to Canadian police services, 25% are under the age of 18.

As online interactions through social media and gaming platforms continue to increase at a rapid rate, traffickers are leveraging technology to facilitate online exploitation.

Canadian-born teenage girls—as young as 13—are among the most vulnerable to trafficking.

The Prevention Project

We need to know how to talk about trafficking with the young people in our lives, so that we can help prevent it.

We want to empower communities to have these important conversations without fear or shame. Over the last year and a half, we’ve been developing a series of engaging video resources—in collaboration with ExEd—to help children and youth understand the root causes of exploitation in a way that makes sense to them. These are research-based prevention strategies that you’ll be able to use, free of charge, as soon as they launch.

Launching March 4th, 2024

In response, Ally has launched an Indigenous-led program called Makwa Dodem—aimed at equipping and empowering Indigenous communities to prevent sexual exploitation.

Learn More >>

Indigenous females make up 50% of reported cases of trafficking in Canada, and there is a lack of resources available that are grounded in Indigenous culture and community.

The success of our local partners’ prevention programs has motivated us to build out a similar model and resources here in Canada.

We work through trusted local partners in Nepal and Cambodia who currently provide care to more than 200 children and youth, and reach thousands each year with prevention presentations. 

                                           is a Vancouver-based charity that works to prevent human trafficking and help survivors find healing through safe housing, education and aftercare—so they can build healthy, independent futures.

5 Ways to Recognize Human Trafficking in Your Community 

Download the free guide to learn how you can help:

Though trafficking can look different in different countries, one thing remains the same: traffickers always prey on vulnerability.

The more children, youth and parents understand how trafficking takes place, the better chance we have of stopping trafficking before it even happens.

Your giving can help prevent the exploitation of children and youth in Canada.

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