A group from County Durham want teenage depression to be taken seriously.
Reece Ismay wants people who self-harm to feel able to seek help without being judged.
Jess Olley and her team want better support for young carers in the classroom.
A group from Glasgow shed light on life with diabetes.
Karabo and his team want to help end child labour.
Diagnosed with Ehlers-Danlos syndrome, Esther raises awareness of her ‘invisible’ illness.
The results of The Feel Happy [Eating] Fix are presented to government.
Toni Steane and her team urge young people not to take risks online.
Arron and his team urge people not to put posts on social media that could upset others.
Claire shares her experiences of being sectioned to show that eating disorders aren’t glamorous.
By teaching children to cook, Josh hopes to improve understanding of nutrition.
Standing up to homophobic and transphobic abuse, Jordan wants LGBT young people treated fairly.
Adonis urges employers to give those with learning disabilities a fair chance.
Kevin Moore wants to show young people the downsides of legal highs.
Pursuing his dreams, James urges others not to let disability hold them back.
By sharing her story, Savannah hopes to improve understanding of social anxiety disorder.
Crawley Fixers want people to stop using the word 'gay' negatively.
Pole fitness fans Aby and Eryn want to tackle its sleazy stereotype.
Drawing on her own experiences, ‘Najma’ campaigns to end FGM.
More than two years after starting her road safety Fix, Jordan reflects on its successes.
Helping others spot the signs of domestic abuse, ‘Tara’ shows that it shouldn’t be tolerated.
Practising martial arts improved his mental health, now Harry wants others to give it a go.
Teachers are encouraged to support pupils experiencing domestic violence.
Keen to stop stereotypes, a group warn against judging people on the way they look.
David and his team urge young people to support each other through mental health issues.
Wanting support for LGBT young people, a group share their experiences of coming out.
Joni wants people to stop judging others based on their appearance.
Fixers are determined to make positive change for young people with eating disorders.
Laksha and her group show the consequences of behaving anti-socially.
Liza Ryan and her team promote the positive aspects of circus life.
Concerned with road safety, a group from South Armagh warn against careless driving.
Khadeeja Amaru campaigns for greater diversity in the media industry.
Keen for people to cut down on energy drinks, Carly warns of potential health risks.
Hannah and her team raise awareness about sexual consent.
Sharing their experiences, Rebecca and her team show what it’s like to be a young carer.
A Hampshire group help others spot when a relationship is unhealthy.
Gareth and his team show the training and discipline needed to participate in parkour.
Having experienced panic attacks, Hannah Kara wants others to talk about anxiety.
Chloe wants more girls to get involved in sports.
Holly shows others how to creatively tackle bullying.
Victoria and her team want young people to take sexual health seriously.
Charlotte is using her experiences to steer young people away from drugs.
Kay wants young people who are transgender to be accepted for who they are.
Ocean is increasing people's understanding of alopecia.
Cerys helps people understand signs of mental health issues.
Gary Hampson shows his support for a volunteer lifeboat service.
Urging young people not to suffer in silence, Leon and Ciaran discuss mental health.
Sharing his experiences, Alex hopes to tackle the stigma attached to being transgender.
Evie Vocking wants better support for cancer patients in remission.
Josh helps young people who've experienced homelessness to get creative.
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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.