AFYP

(redirected from Advice for Young People)
AcronymDefinition
AFYPActing for Young People (Fairfax, VA)
AFYPAustralian Festival for Young People
AFYPAdvice for Young People (website)
References in periodicals archive ?
The National Careers Service and Mental Health UK will be co-releasing content with tips and advice for young people on managing their emotions on the day and what to do if their exam results are unexpected.
A drop-in event will be held in Airdrie on Tuesday's exam results day, offering advice for young people and their parents and carers.
"Stick with your mates" is sound advice for young people heading off on foreign holidays for the first time with friends.
As well as finding out more about the campaign at childline.org.uk, there's advice for young people on what to do if they feel unsafe, or are worried about the relationship of someone they know."
Part 2 gives advice for young people who think they are pregnant, including advice on telling parents, and presents facts on the choices of abortion, adoption, and parenting.
FUNDING for post-16 education should be put in North East hands, councillors have said, after launching an attack on the standard of careers advice for young people.
"Careerswales.com provides useful impartial, bilingual information and advice for young people and their parents and should be the first port of call for those seeking guidance at this time.
News, views and advice for young people studying in Edinburgh.
The announcement coincides with the launch of a campaign by the government to offer advice for young people regarding fair pay, including videos and posters produced by the Department for Business Innovation and Skills and Channel 4's 4Talent team.
To help children and young people cope with exams and combat anxiety, ChildLine is offering the following advice for young people to overcome preexam nerves and help them if they have any concerns.
The Education Select Committee is currently gathering oral evidence for its inquiry into Careers Advice for Young People. The inquiry is likely to have stemmed from the government's decision to give the responsibility of delivering careers advice to schools, and making it compulsory only for ages 9-11 and 14-16.