A group from County Derry/Londonderry show young people the importance of voting.
Mum-of-two Lauryn Breslan provides a glimpse into life as a young mum.
A Cookstown group encourages male victims of domestic violence to seek help.
A Salisbury group shed light on the safety precautions required for freerunning.
Tobi Alabi launches his campaign raising awareness of heart conditions.
Healthy and unhealthy behaviour in a relationship is addressed by Cat King.
Bullied at school, Shafiur wants other victims to stay positive and seek help.
The issue of homelessness is highlighted by Luke Addison and his group.
Laura Finnigan aims to dispel misconceptions of LGBT young people.
Worried that people don’t discuss mental health, Kent Fixers break the silence.
Hoping to tackle taboos, Ashleigh encourages open dialogue about mental health.
Young people from Folkestone are using music to break down cultural barriers.
Chloe and her team address the issue of gender stereotyping.
Against youth service cuts, George Downs shows that actions have consequences.
The implications of 'sexting' are highlighted by a Fixer.
Unable to speak, Dave Young is using poetry to ensure his voice is heard.
'Hannah' shows that recovery from a mental illness is possible.
Addressing mental health problems in students, Allie aims to increase support.
Keen to help others kick-start their careers, Jordan shares success stories.
A Devon teenager warns others of the dangers online.
A group of urban gymnasts from County Durham present the positives of parkour.
The stigma of BPD is challenged by Rachael Johnston.
Pupils worried about starting secondary school are helped by Powys sixth-formers.
Piers and his group encourage others to speak up about their youth services.
Chloe Jantowski wants others to make the most of their education.
Aiming to dispel misconceptions, Laura McIlveen discusses obsessive compulsive disorder.
Carina Andrews and her team call for better support for young adult carers.
Not wanting others to lack confidence, Shaverne campaigns to boost self-esteem.
An arts project led by Sebastian and his team helps bring people together.
By promoting street football, Bethan Clayton hopes to help homeless young people.
Bullied growing up, Stephanie shares her story so others know it's okay to seek help.
Rachel Wylie wants employers to stop stereotyping those with previous convictions.
Fixers accept National Lottery Award at glitzy star-studded ceremony.
Jennifer Stewart shows the impact World War One has had on our lives today.
Aiming to educate others about trichotillomania, Emma shares her story.
Wanting people to see value in learning, Ellie teaches the benefits of education.
Miriam and Alice encourage young people to talk about mental health.
Joe Watson encourages young people, who are being bullied, to tell someone.
Pedestrians are warned about the dangers of distractions by Emily and her team.
Using his own experiences, Alex Lowery educates others about stimming.
David Mills urges others to stop using the word 'gay’ in a negative way.
A campaign for better support for survivors of rape is launched by Fixer "Sarah".
Following their own bad experiences, Newry Fixers campaign for safer nights out.
Holly Westwood shows others with depression that they’re not alone.
Stereotypes of young parents are tackled by a group of mums from Kent.
Jem Cutter is encouraging young people to consider work-based training.
Lewis and his team hope to inspire young people to explore the Lake District.
Chloe and her team seek to challenge negative stereotypes of young people.
I want to challenge negative perceptions of my Scottish home town.
Nicole Martin wants to show that medical conditions aren’t always externally visible.
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Fixers is a project of the Public Service Broadcasting Trust, funded by the National Lottery through the Big Lottery Fund, and featured on ITV.