Across the UK children have been raising awareness about farmers protests in India and the impact they are having on their families and the Sikh community.
For more than a month, tens of thousands of farmers, mainly from Punjab and Haryana, have been camping out at various borders in Delhi protesting against government reforms on farming laws in the country.
Farmers have claimed three new farm laws were made without consultation and fear losing earnings and protection over guaranteed prices.
Yet the governing Bharatiya Janata Party has insisted these reforms are necessary to increase farm incomes and productivity.
The move has sparked demonstrations in the UK, including in London, Leicester and Birmingham.
It has also become a talking point in some UK schools, with many Sikh children bringing the protest online using #istandwithfarmers.
So, why has a row thousands of miles away captured their attention and how are they using artwork and billboards to raise awareness?
'I wrote a letter to the prime minister'
Eight-year-old Ashleen Kaur Gill, from Windsor, Berkshire, has family in Ludhiana, in the state of Punjab, who rely on their wheat and rice farm as their main income.
She has been posting videos on social media to raise awareness and has also written to Prime Minster Boris Johnson calling on the UK government to intervene.
"We need his support and he needs to tell the Indian government to stop," she said.
"It's sad to see [the farmers] are not being treated fairly... This will have a big impact on my family and it could end farming for the smaller farmers.
"I want to be able to go back to India to see my family and wish for a long life for farming. It's because of them I am thankful for the food on my plate."
The schoolgirl's grandmother, who only wanted to be named as Mrs Kaur for fear of being identified, has been protesting in India.
"We are brave, strong women, we will either win and come back home or we will die fighting for justice," she said.
Asheen's father, Jagdeep Singh Gill, said it was his "duty" as a parent to talk about the protests with his children, and he was "overwhelmed" by Ashleen's "passion and enthusiasm" to stand up for farmers.
"The sole income for so many in India is from farming and without this they will be forced to sell their land, not able to afford a comfortable living," he added.
The 'budding influencer'
"I won't get food if farmers can't grow and sell food," said Lil Ray Ray, of Wolverhampton, who has 26,000 followers on an Instagram account run by his father DJ Nicku.
The six year old has been using the platform to make videos on the issue and was chosen as the face of a billboard campaign across the West Midlands in support of the farmers.
"My family are from Bilga and Nakodar in the state of Punjab," he said.
"Farming is in our roots, we grow fruit and vegetables.
"It upsets me to see how farmers are being treated in the protests.
"I have great-grandparents who were farmers and it's because of them I am here today."
The billboards he appears on, which are owned by Lighthouse Outdoor Digital Media, bear the message "Kisaan Ekta Majdoore Zinabad", which translates as: "Long live unity between farmers".
Describing Lil Ray Ray as a "budding influencer", the firm added: "We hope to have achieved more exposure for such an important cause, especially during these tough times."
'Farming is in our roots'
"These are our people and Punjab is our motherland," said 11-year-old Munsimar Kaur, from Woolwich, east London.
She has been posting pictures of her creative artwork on social media using the message: "We stand with those farmers protesting to save our heritage".
Her grandmother, who is in her 90s, had been farming on her family's land in India up until recently.
"Farming is extremely important to our family - both sets of my grandparents were born and raised in that environment, so were their parents and so on. It's a profession that's been running through our family for generations, " Munsimar said.
"I feel it is so unfair that those who will benefit from these bills will never have to worry about food on their table for generations to come but the farmers of India, at the hand of these people, will not know where their next meal will come from."
Labour MP for Birmingham Edgbaston Preet Gill said she had been "really encouraged" by the reaction of children in the UK to the protests.
"I wasn't surprised to see this reaction from the younger generation as we saw it with Black Lives Matter and all corners of the world spoke out about injustice," she said.
"Covid has made people realise their history [and] reflect on things such as inequality, injustice and poverty."
Ms Gill has written a letter on behalf of the Labour Party to Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab raising human rights concerns over the way protestors are being treated. In several places police have fired tear gas shells and used water cannons.
"This is a human rights issue which needs to be addressed," she said.
The Foreign Office previously said the protests were a matter for the Indian government.