Ashley Carter was bullied throughout his school years, but now he is fighting back against the bullies.Read the full story ›
A transgender teenager from Cornwall is leading a campaign at his school to encourage more support for people from the LGBTQ communityRead the full story ›
Many parents find it difficult to get young children to eat a healthy diet, especially if their kids are fussy eaters.
A mother from Exeter who understands the problem has decided to lend a helping hand - creating a cook book packed with information about healthy snacks and meals.
She's enlisted the help of Fixers - the campaign that gives young people a voice - to put goodness into fun food.
For many young people with disabilities, leaving school and college involves leaving a circle of friends and support which is hard to replicate in adult life.
The result is widespread loneliness and isolation.
Now, a group of disabled young people from Bristol have teamed up to try to tackle the problem by reaching out to others.
They've enlisted the help of Fixers - the campaign that gives young people a voice - to make an honest and revealing film about loneliness among the disabled:
An aspiring actress from Cornwall is tackling the modern pressure to look perfect and trying to boost young people's self-confidence with a new project.
18-year-old Maddie Wilshire from Truro used to have huge problems with her weight as she struggled to live up to the idealised images she saw everywhere in magazines and on screen.
Now she's trying to help people celebrate their differences rather than wishing they looked like everyone else. She's teamed up with Fixers - the campaign that gives young people a voice - to produce posters and postcards celebrating those differences.
Click below to watch her inspiring story:
For more information visit the Fixers website.
A Somerset teenager is calling for foster carers to be better trained on how to look after lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender (LGBT) young people.
In our regular update from Fixers, the campaign that gives young people a voice, we bring you the story of 18-year-old Emma Willoughby, who realised she was bisexual while in foster care.
She found the views of her conservative foster parents upsetting and struggled to open up to them about her sexuality. She wants foster parents to have more information on these issues, and has created a suggestion booklet with the Fixers campaign.
She will also be holding workshops with new foster carers through the Somerset Foster team, who are supporting the campaign.
A teenager from Somerset, who was sexually abused as a child by her mother's partner, is warning single mums and dads to think more about who they let into their homes.
'Paige' - not her real name - was groomed and abused for three years from the age of eight, until her abuser was caught and sent to prison. He had threatened to kill her and her family if she told anyone.
He was taking me out, buying me expensive gifts. And then it got a bit more serious where he would touch my hair and help me get dressed. He was trying to get close to me. But without my mum. After a year of gaining my confidence, the physical abuse started.
Almost four thousand 18 to 25 years olds care for a relative in Bristol & South Gloucestershire but there is little support to help them.Read the full story ›
A woman from Somerset is producing a pack for schools, educating young people to recognise signs of an unhealthy relationship.
Cat King from Martock near Yeovil says often lessons focus on the physical side of relationships, but damage can also be done by partners who are too controlling or undermine self-esteem.
Now, for many young people finding a job after leaving school or college is a tough proposition. But imagine the additional barriers for those who are disabled.
We've been talking to Tommy Gundry from Liskeard who has made it his mission to tackle those barriers - and make local employers recognise that disabled workers are as good as anyone else.
He enlisted the help of Fixers - the campaign that gives young people a voice - to make his point.