Most Britons do not feel part of their community and rarely socialise with people in their area, according to a survey.
Only two-fifths (42%) said they felt part of their neighbourhood and 64% of people said they rarely or never socialise with people from their area.
Only around a half (53%) said they felt their local communities were receptive to newcomers regardless of gender, ethnicity, sexuality, disability, religion or political belief, a poll released by the Holocaust Memorial Day Trust showed.
Trevor Reeves, director of the House of Reeves furniture store, part of which was destroyed during last year's riots, has talked about effects the riots have had on the business and staff.
Speaking to Daybreak, Mr Reeves, said: "We've learnt a lot about ourselves, we've learnt a lot about our community and we've got ourselves back together.
"Everybody felt this very personally when it happened here. There were many in our shop crying immediately after the riots. When you get that sort of emotion, you get a very positive feeling from people. Everybody wants to come back and make things better."
Celebrities including Stephen Fry, James Corden, David Haye, Paloma Faith, Example, and Plan B will change their Twitter profile pictures to a photo of a young person holding a message expressing how they contribute positively to society.
The campaign, held on the first anniversary of the London riots, is aimed at fighting negative perceptions of young people in Britain. Visit www.vinspired.com/dosomething/ for more information.