The 39-year-old Olympic champion revealed in the BBC documentary titled “The Real Mo Farah” as illegally brought to the UK from Somalia.
He took the name after another child after his father died in the Civil War.
The welfare said the BBC Since the report aired earlier this month, there has been a 20% increase in calls and a 15% increase in total contacts.
Mo Farah BBC Documentary
Charity Director Justine Carter told the channel some callers specifically mentioned Sir Mo to get in touch.
She said: “It shows us that these types of high-profile stories really do make an impact with the public and it resonates with those who may have spotted something of concern or were in a situation similar to that of Sir Mo and the story similar to what he told the BBC.
“People feel very alone and isolated when they’re in this situation themselves, so knowing that someone else was a victim of these types of crimes — and is still suffering from all the experiences they had as a child — I think.” is really crucial.”
Sir Mo Farah revealed in the documentary that while he was still using the name Mohammed Farah, his school PE teacher Alan Watkinson had helped him obtain British citizenship.
Ahead of the broadcast, Sir Mo said he made the documentary for his family.
He wrote on Instagram: “So proud to have represented Britain and to achieve what I have as a British athlete.
“But my proudest achievement will always be being a husband and father to my amazing family.
“I made this documentary for them to learn more about the experiences that shaped us to become the family we are today.
“Not every child has the easiest start in life, but that doesn’t mean they can’t achieve their dreams.
“I hope you all watch later and I can’t wait to hear your thoughts.”
The Metropolitan Police have launched an investigation into allegations of human trafficking, while the Home Office confirmed they would not take any action against Sir Mo.
https://www.theargus.co.uk/news/20510431.calls-trafficking-helplines-increase-20-per-cent-following-mo-farah-documentary/?ref=rss Calls to human trafficking hotlines up 20 percent after Mo Farah documentary