Happy Dreams Foundation, founded in 2012, is a non-profit organization working to protect the educational rights of underprivileged children located in Natore of northern Bangladesh. Happy Dreams Foundation, previously known as Happy Natore runs a school for underprivileged children where they provide free quality education, education material, and school uniform. They also run co-curricular activities to instill the value of leadership among the students. Happy Dreams Foundation also runs an adult education program where destitute women receive basic education. In addition, different awareness-building programs among underprivileged adolescent girls on menstrual hygiene, mental health, and adolescent health are also a part of the activity. The organization has established a school in Natore station slum with the aim of providing free-of-cost quality education to the children living in that slum. The students represent several deprived and underprivileged communities as street children, child-labors, beggars, minorities, and Dalit children. Starting with fifteen, now the school gives free education to one hundred and fifty students. To encourage bonding and communication with other children, the school trains the students to participate in various cultural competitions and activities. In addition, the Happy Dreams Foundation also runs an online night school for the adults of the Natore Station slum. Here, tech literacy is taught as well. Forty women receive regular education through this night school too. The young volunteers work to spread awareness of youth development, child’s rights, and climate change through social and sustainable development campaigns. Besides, parents’ gatherings and school-level workshops are arranged to provide counseling on child marriage, gender equality, and SRHR. Along with social development activities, Happy Dreams Foundation was on the frontline to protect its community from the covid-19 pandemic. They ensured health and hygiene, awareness, medical and safety equipment, and vaccination for the backward communities. At present, they have a growing number of eight hundred and seventy-five volunteers, and they act in thirty-five districts all over the country.