Here are some of our favourite inspirational photos from the last 12 months.
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(1) Mine Risk Education in Myanmar
MAG staff provide Mine Risk Education to villagers in Pan Pat, Myanmar, to help keep them safe from landmines and other explosive devices.
Many of the women from the Padaung ethnic group have followed their traditional culture of wearing neck rings. Girls first start to wear brass neck coils at the age of five, and over the years the coil is replaced by a longer one.
Photo: Sean Sutton/MAG
(2) Children in Cambodia
Children in Phom Padol village, Cambodia look through a traditionally decorated window. This area, near the border with Thailand, is heavily contaminated by landmines, cluster bombs and other unexploded ordnance as a result of three decades of conflict that ended in the 1990s.
A boy runs past tents at the Kawergosk Refugee Camp in northern Iraq. The camp offers shelter to thousands of Syrians who've fled the conflict in their country, but the surrounding area is riddled with unexploded weapons left over from former conflicts.
Twenty-five year old Kek with his son Aloon. Kek lost both of his hands when he was collecting scrap metal in April 2010. "All I remember is the explosion. Next thing, I woke up in hospital with no hands. And I also can't see properly. I have learnt to do as much as I can myself, but my wife still has to a lot for me. She has to work hard and do so much. She is very sad. At least we have Aloon. He makes us happy and we have a future with him."
A Risk Education session in Ségou for people displaced by violence in Mali. Risk Education aims to prevent death and injury from landmines and other explosive remnants of war, by raising awareness of the problems and promoting safer behaviour.
MAG responded to the rising number of accidents involving guns in Kalabayr village, Somalia, by building this armoury – the first one in the country that allows civilians to safely store their weapons.
Sophana Sathasivam (left) and her family was only able to return home, after fleeing their village in northern Sri Lanka during the civil war, because MAG removed the landmines and unexploded ordnance littering the area.
"We are living in a tent that was given to us by UNHCR [the UN Refugee Agency]," she explained. "We are hoping to build a small house soon. I feel confident to work on my land, because I know MAG did the clearance."
Aras works with his Mine Detection Dog, Bowie, in the Kudistan Region of Iraq. Since late-2009, the pair have cleared more than 300,000 metres² of land together – work that has directly helped around 9,500 people and indirectly benefited more than 34,000 men, women and children from 33 different villages.