The National Association of Young People In Care (NAYPIC) is established in England.
NAYPIC Cymru is established as a separate group after NAYPIC begins to hear from young people about their abuse in care in North Wales during the late 1980s.
NAYPIC Cymru changes its name to Voices From Care Cymru (VFCC). VFCC campaigns for a public inquiry into institutional child exploitation in North Wales.
VFCC is incorporated as a Private Limited Company by guarantee without share capital use of 'Limited' exemption.
The Waterhouse inquiry into the physical and sexual exploitation of children in North Wales begins.
Deborah Jones becomes CEO of VFCC.
VFCC submits evidence to the Waterhouse inquiry.
The Waterhouse report, Lost in Care, is published. Its recommendations include the establishment of a children’s commissioner for Wales and access to statutory advocacy.
VFCC is influential in the recruitment and selection of the children’s commissioner for Wales – the first children’s commissioner in the UK.
Sir Ronald Waterhouse becomes patron of VFCC
VFCC is registered as a charity.
VFCC launches the ‘This is not a suitcase’ campaign to protest against the practice of using bin bags to move children's belongings with them from foster home to foster home and when they leave care.
VFCC supports the consultation on the ‘When I am Ready Scheme’.
5 Nations, 1 Voice (5N1V) alliance, connecting care-experienced young people around Britain, launches at #CareDay 2016
VFCC assists with the development of the National Fostering Framework.
CASCADE Voices (a collaboration between Voices from Care Cymru and CASCADE, Cardiff University) wins the Public Involvement Achievement Award at the 2017 Health and Care Research Wales Conference.
VFCC and the National Youth Advocacy Service (NYAS) Cymru launched a campaign to promote all young people leaving care with a valid passport.