The study focused on investigating the challenges in implementation of children’s right to worship. It explored the gaps that exist between the knowledge of children’s right to worship on one hand and practice of the right on the other. Special interest centered on the social, economic and cultural determinants in community’s knowledge, attitudes and practices of the right. The study used both qualitative and quantitative data collection methods that included key informants, informal interviews and questionnaires. Teachers, parents and children’s workers were purposely chosen as respondents to this study as their experience and influence in children’s life would serve more meaningful contributions to the study. At the end of the study, it was evident that the community was aware of children’s rights in general. However, there was a disparity between the community's understanding of the definition and the scope of the right to worship in respect to the provisions of international conventions. As a result, there was conflict between the understandings of whom, how and to what extent the right to worship ought to be determined, promoted and protected among children.