Established in 1987, Child Workers in Nepal Concerned Centre (CWIN) is a pioneer child rights organisation in Nepal. CWIN-Nepal is an advocacy organisation for the child's rights with a focus on children living and working under the most difficult circumstances. 

CWIN-Nepal addresses all the critical child rights and child protection issues that include child labour exploitation, abandonment and neglect, sexual exploitation, lack of access to quality education and training, lack of access to quality healthcare, including mental healthcare; trafficking and online child abuse. CWIN-Nepal carries out mass awareness on child rights conducts policy advocacy and works towards making government institutions more responsive and accountable to Nepal’s children for the realisation of their rights and overall development.

CWIN-Nepal builds partnerships with children and their associations, national alliances, international agencies and movements, the government agencies and private sector to bring the issue of child rights into a national agenda. It gives priority to the girls’ empowerment through CWIN Balika (Girls) Programme. 

CWIN has been also undertaking a number of child development and protection services including the Child Helplines, transit centres, self-reliance and empowerment of children. CWIN has championed child and adolescent psychiatry and mental health issue in Nepal by initiating the first Child and Adolescent psychiatry OPD at the Kanti Children’s Hospital with the collaboration with its Norwegian partner FORUT-Norway and the Norwegian Psychiatric Association. Furthermore, CWIN also ventured into uncharted territory by undertaking reconstruction work necessitated by the devastating earthquake of 2015; most notably, the construction of 20 schools in Dolakha with the financial assistance of the Norwegian Embassy in Nepal. 

With a transformed federal system, CWIN has established its presence is all the seven provinces of Nepal through the Child Helpline Nepal 1098, which is the single comprehensive child protection mechanism in Nepal, which it runs in collaboration with the Ministry of Women, Children and Senior Citizens and the Nepal Telecom Authority.

Every year, CWIN-Nepal reaches out to at least 100,000 children and young people through various projects and interventions. It provides direct support to 20,000 children from vulnerable situations for their protection, mental health support, legal support, education support, vocational training and family reunion and social reintegration.