Get to know U-Report, a UNICEF platform for young people

Pictures of young people around the "Your voice matters" text, with the U-Report by UNICEF logo.

U-Report is UNICEF’s digital community for young people, by young people, where they can raise their voices and share opinions on topics that matter to them. Across more than 90 countries, we empower young people to find out about issues that affect them, take action, and become part of the change they want to see. Using real-time insights and solutions, U-Report shapes policies and decisions in communities, countries and around the world, working side-by-side with young people. Your voice matters!


Be part of a safe digital space that empowers you to take action, be heard and make a difference. Sign up for U-Report, UNICEF’s digital community for young people, by young people. Your voice matters! 

Send JOIN to U-Report on the platform of your choice: 


Download the App 

Download the U-Report App and share opinions on issues you care about, explore interactive chatbots, and find out how young people are building a better world. Your voice matters. 

Available on iOS and Android. 


You can also explore U-Report's mental health chatbot to get your questions answered and discover new insights. Your voice matters so start the conversation today. 

U-Report by U-Reporters

"As a U-Reporter, it became my duty to ensure that the voices of Nigerian children are heard because they matter. These are the voices of the leaders of tomorrow, and when they decide to engage themselves positively, this will impact the future of their community." U-Reporter, 24, Nigeria
"i had always been a young woman who struggled to create healthy and long-term relationships with co-workers and friends. But I started to feel motivated when I found U-Report's chatbot and could use it to gain valuable advice on mental health, relationships and other interesting topics." U-Reporter, 24, Iraq
"Thanks to U-Report, we met the President and spoke directly about our problems and aspirations. People in our communities think we, deaf-mute people, are nothing like people without disabilities. Today, I go to schools and high schools with the interpreter to raise awareness about the rights of children and young people with disabilities." U-Reporter, 18, Central African Republic