I’m The Girl I Want to Be

ENYP offers out delivery of “I’m the Girl I want to be” course

In today’s culture identity and low self-esteem are often issues that young women face as they mature into adolescence, we see this regularly in youth work and are ideally placed to contribute towards tackling this.

“I’m The Girl I Want to be” is an innovative and creative course for girls aged 11-18, taking young women on a journey through issues of self-esteem, image, sex and relationships, dreams and aspirations and much more. The course provides an opportunity for girls to get together, form friendships, share opinions and talk about all the issues that affect them and interest them every day, with the aim of giving them the confidence they need to be the girl they want to be!
Kim Lawrence, ENYP’s Senior Youth and Children’s Worker, said “The ‘I’m The Girl I want To Be’ Course deals with difficult topics in such a fun and careful way, the girls start to deal with their issues like self-confidence without feeling any pressure. It’s a fantastic opportunity for girls to flourish into the young women they want to be”.

ENYP has experienced female staff who are licensed and trained to deliver this acclaimed course in different settings, and we are launching this in High Schools across the County.

There are a range of ways the course can be delivered, including:
– In a high school with a small group where the course is tailored to a fixed number of weeks
– Within existing youth groups
– Tailored as a one-off course specific to young people you work with.

ENYP are the only team licensed in the County to deliver the course. If you are interested in this course being made available and to discuss options for delivery we would be happy to arrange a meeting with you to discuss it further.

Kim Lawrence says “We are currently running the course in Open Academy in Norwich, we have eight girls in year nine attending. As the sessions have progressed we are seeing the girls become more confident, they are letting go of their defensive attitudes and opening up about their real issues.”