Frank Dillon is challenging negative perceptions of young people in east Belfast.
Young people from County Down want to make communities safer by ridding them of drugs.
Young people get ready to spread positivity across the UK.
Ali Rashid wants young people to take study seriously.
After a bad experience, 'Jayme-Leigh' urges doctors to empathise with patients.
Emma wants to train foster carers to support LGBT young people.
Targeting his campaign at teenagers, Curtis shows the dangers of legal highs.
Adam attempts to dispel myths about bats being scary.
Keeley Wilcox wants women to feel confident, by learning to love themselves.
Diagnosed with chronic cluster headaches, Chloe raises awareness of the condition.
Diagnosed with psychosis, ‘Tom’ challenges the stigma surrounding mental ill health.
Promoting volunteering, a team from South Wales encourage others to give it a go.
A group from Rochdale want more support for people with mental health conditions.
Raising awareness of facial palsy, Maria wants others to understand the condition.
Using her experiences, Lucy Morgan highlights the dangers of playing with fire.
Aware that men also face domestic abuse, Jennifer wants those affected to seek help.
By celebrating intercultural relationships, Veronica wants to bridge divides.
Nigerian-born Fixer Emmanuel wants people to be more accepting of asylum seekers.
Connor urges people with mental health issues to ask for help.
Rachel Collins highlights the benefits of exercise on mental health.
Leigh-Ann encourages young people to choose a path that is right for them.
Wanting others to be clear on cancer, Wrexham Fixers shed light on the symptoms.
Magician Aaron McKnight encourages young people to go for their goals.
A Bradford group challenge sexist attitudes towards women.
By sharing her story, Paula Duffy hopes to help others experiencing anxiety issues.
Kieran and his team want to stop mental health being trivialised in the classroom.
Condemning lad culture, Maisie challenges sexist attitudes towards women.
Hoping to change attitudes, Daniel shows the prejudice faced by people with albinism.
Naomi Ferguson wants employers to give those with learning difficulties a fair chance.
The AutistiX, a band from London, take centre stage for autism awareness.
Harry Stott shows how martial arts can improve physical and mental well-being.
Having experienced homelessness, Sam urges others in a similar position not to give up.
Drawing on his own experiences, Alex wants to end negativity towards transgender people.
Highlighting the after effects of cancer, Evie calls for support for those in remission.
Aldous urges others with diabetes to manage their condition, so it doesn’t hold them back.
If you missed The Feel Happy Fix debate being streamed on YouTube, catch up here!
Benice raises awareness of autism in black, Asian and minority ethnic (BAME) communities.
Keen to challenge negative perceptions of boxing, Aona shows how the sport has helped him.
Understanding the impact of social anxiety disorder, Hannah shows that help is available.
A person’s rights during a stop and search are highlighted by Sanya and her team.
Fixers share ideas to improve young people’s mental health at The Feel Happy Fix Live.
Sakina and her team want racism to be a thing of the past.
'Máire' shows how bullying isn't always intentional.
Hiba wants FGM to be a thing of the past.
By telling her story, Leia hopes to encourage young people who self-harm to seek help.
Sharing her experiences, Rachel encourages others to talk about mental health.
Chris Harkin and his team highlight the benefits of integrated education.
Along with her friend Gina, Bethany wants people in rural areas to learn first aid.
Targeted by bullies, Harnaam Kaur wants to show others the impact of hurtful words.
Hannah Murray and her team tackle gender stereotypes in sport.
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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.