Mongolian live sex

The struggle for survival is difficult, strewn with pitfalls and commonly doomed to grim failure.

In the country’s capital, Ulan-Bator alone – home to an astounding 45% of the country’s population of 2.75 million – the number of children condemned to this fate has been estimated to be 400,000, or 14.5% of the entire population.

Mongolian children directly suffer the devastating consequences of the lack of resources: notably with regard to heath, nutrition, hygiene and education.

The rapidly growing shantytown populations are the most adversely affected by these shortcomings.

Despite implemented and proposed improvements in the field of education, the Mongolian government’s efforts have not adequately benefited geographically isolated populations.

A significant proportion of children – those living outside the cities – have not been able to profit from the same curricula as their urban counterparts.

Their work environments – particularly in urban areas – are often hazardous to their health and frequently place their lives in jeopardy.

The mining and agricultural sectors employ a sizeable number of children.Child labour Approximately 18% of Mongolia’s children are economically active.Many of them drop out of school early to find work and help support their families: this practice being especially prevalent in nomadic communities where it is the cultural norm.Services and organizations that specialize in helping disabled children are woefully inadequate.Besides not having their rights fully guaranteed, such children’s access to public services is severely limited.For example, Mongolia’s widespread gold industry poses serious health problems for child participants exposed to the extremely noxious chemicals involved in the production process.

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