Tinchy Stryder surprises Fixers with a National Lottery Award.
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.
Cat King wants better relationship education for young people.
Using his own experiences, Alex Lowery educates others about stimming.
David Mills urges others to stop using the word 'gay’ in a negative way.
Holly Westwood shows others with depression that they’re not alone.
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.
A former professional footballer raises awareness of undiagnosed heart conditions.
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.
Stereotypes of young parents are tackled by a group of mums from Kent.
Chloe and her team seek to challenge negative stereotypes of young people.
Salisbury Fixers are promoting freerunning as a positive activity.
I want to challenge negative perceptions of my Scottish home town.
Nicole Martin wants to show that medical conditions aren’t always externally visible.
"Tom" is helping young people with troubled pasts to move on with their lives.
Passionate about the arts, Carlos and his group inspire young people to be creative.
Inspired by her sister's courage, Natalie campaigns to stomp out bullying for good.
Sadie urges people who suspect a child is at risk of sexual abuse to speak out.
By sharing his coping mechanisms, Jake hopes to help others deal with depression.
‘Lilly’ wants teachers to be more sympathetic towards young carers.
Showing the emotional impact of bullying, Harley aims to help end abuse.
Sheffield free runners seek to put a positive light on parkour.
Sanah Shaikh wants people to be more understanding of those with hidden illnesses.
A Kent group encourages men experiencing domestic abuse to seek help.
Shocked that trafficking is happening locally, Amy and her group campaign to stop it.
Private landlords are urged not to rule out tenants on benefits by Fixer Upile.
‘Sara’ is supporting young people who may have experienced homelessness.
Hayley Mills encourages others her age to be more aware of cancer in young people.
In the face of council cuts, George campaigns for quality youth work in Devon.
Kate Armstrong is helping young women protect themselves against sexual assaults.
Catrina Thomson urges bus drivers to recognise the needs of visually impaired people.
Gender stereotypes at work are challenged by Chloe and her team.
Aware that legal highs have lows, Ryan urges others to say no to the substances.
The use of sign language is promoted by Denis Miko and his team from Kent.
Finding solace through his choir group, Thomas is encouraging others to start singing.
Sam Harris wants businesses to see the positives of not using cars or delivery vans.
Seeing her mum’s life changed by ME, Hollie helps others understand the condition.
Music students urge reviewers on social media to choose their words carefully.
Eilidh Ellery is exposing the hidden dangers of food allergies and intolerances.
When it comes to hiring practices, Cameron wants employers to look beyond body art.
Antonia is encouraging everyone to dance, regardless of their ability.
Having experienced cyberbullying, Carney wants more done to combat online abuse.
Singer RO.Z.B has recorded a song raising awareness of mental health.
Are you 16 -25? Can you use your past to fix the future and help others? Sign up to be a Fixer here!
Fixers is a project of the Public Service Broadcasting Trust, funded by the National Lottery through the Big Lottery Fund, and featured on ITV.