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EPALE

Plateforme électronique pour l'éducation et la formation des adultes en Europe

 
 

Europe has always been diverse, and it is becoming more so. This booklet finds out why and how this diversity can bring benefits, presenting some project examples to inspire you. This brochure gives a glimpse of reasons why Europe should celebrate its diversity and aims to stimulate new ideas for initiatives that can do more to promote diversity and fight for equality and tolerance.

This booklet intends to make the anti-racism and diversity educational activities available to a wider variety of people in different contexts. Therefore, it addresses educational activities exploring how we deal with the ways people form personal and social identities through the continuous interplay of previous knowledge and new learning opportunities as we move through the different stages of our life.

This booklet is not an in-depth encyclopaedia covering all aspects of Peer Education and Cultural Diversity, but it can be used as an essential guide of tips and tricks to get you moving on your own peer projects. As part of the strategy for reaching the needs of young people, SALTO Cultural Diversity and the Austrian National Agency joined forces to plan the PiPo (Peering in Peering out) training course.

To understand what Intercultural Communication is and in order not to propose a dictionary of terms, which would be like grasping the intangible, this booklet brings together different case studies and experience taken from European youth leaders.

The inspiration for this booklet came from the Quality in Cultural Diversity Projects seminar in co-operation with SALTO Cultural Diversity and the Turkish National Agency. While reading the booklet, you will find several references and outcomes from the event. This booklet aims to help you reflect upon your own experience as well as provide you with ideas taken from the best existing practice which can contribute to Quality in future Cultural Diversity projects.

This resource pack contains a set of tools and methods for youth activities, some personal insights of other youth workers involved in Intercultural Communication projects as well as theoretical inputs and references for further work in this area. Outcome of the training course organised by SALTO Cultural Diversity and the Bulgarian and Romanian National Agencies in September 2008, this booklet is a practical toolkit for youth work in the context of Intercultural Communication.

This leaflet aims at answering the how, where, and what ways you can be more successful on the topic of Intercultural Dialogue. This leaflet was produced by SALTO Cultural Diversity in co-operation with the Turkish National Agency for the Youth in Action programme.

The We Are All Europeans booklet aims to convey a positive and empowering image of youth with a migrant and minority background by highlighting how youth projects can empower young people to see cultural diversity as an asset, and migration as an opportunity.

SALTO Cultural Diversity has created a resource pack for youth workers across Europe based on the individual themes of its long running network course, ‘Value the Difference’. The Resource Pack contains 9 chapters (reflecting the different topics of the Value the Difference training course – including Migration, Citizenship and Intercultural Competence) which are split up into 2 different sections; one giving up to date information, data and case studies on the relevant topics, with the second providing practical examples of how to engage young people with these topics.

This research aims at giving validity to the 'working definition' of Intercultural Competence created for SALTO Cultural Diversity as well as linking the current practice to theory. The report elicits how far the qualities within Intercultural Competence can be part of youth work practice, and it illustrates them with real examples to make the definition operational.

Taking account of the growing importance of training offers for trainers in Europe, the Partnership Programme and the SALTO Training and Co-operation Resource Centre organised the first "European Stakeholders Meeting on European-Level Training of/for Trainers". During this meeting, Miguel Angel García López presented a "Mapping Study of European-Level Trainings of Trainers" in which he identified the past as well as the current offers for trainings of trainers in Europe.

In the main part of the study, the authors present possible objectives and advisable key contents (in terms of knowledge, attitudes and skills) of an eventual training process in relation to each of the eight key competences. Subsequently, a concept for a training scheme is proposed that would serve to qualify European level youth work trainers in accordance with the competence profile and the eight key competences for lifelong learning.

Study 1 "Quality in non-formal education and training in the field of European youth work" by Helmut Fennes and Hendrik Otten (2008). The study on quality in non-formal education and training by H. Fennes and H. Otten is one of the first tangible results of the Stakeholders | meeting in Budapest in June 2007. One of the objectives of the study is to present an inventory of relevant documents published in the past.

Summary of European-level developments related to recognition of youth work and non-formal and informal learning in the field of youth. The current overview reflects the state of affairs of December 2012. Produced by SALTO and members of the Expert Group on Recognition and the Youthpass Advisory Group.

This manifesto has been written by reading adult learners from Belgium, France, Germany, Ireland, Netherlands, Scotland and Spain. This manifesto has been developed in the framework of the Eur-Alpha network (2009 – 2012).

This report summarises the work undertaken by the Eur-Alpha network composed of 16 partners from 12 countries. The report focuses on the development of literacy and basic skills for adults as an essential element in building a European knowledge society.

The European Qualifications Framework-Pro’s (EQF-Pro) main objective was first to understand what was happening concretely in some countries in higher education institutions at EQF levels 5 and 6, then, to analyse what were the elements likely to explain this situation. The final objective was to elaborate - on the basis of the analysis of qualifications (29) awarded at level 5 or 6 in two sectors, Bank/Insurance and IT - some propositions and recommendations on potential solutions.

This case-study focus on the post-graduation experience in Education at the University of Porto.This report was prepared by Isabel Menezes and Pedro Teixeira from the University of Porto after a review of data on post-graduation in Education, including guidelines and curricular documents for Masters and PhD in Education, reports about students and their profiles, and the theses and dissertations completed since 2005.

This case study describes the ‘Return to Learning’ programme designed by the Department of Adult and Community Education at NUI Maynooth, which has been running for almost twenty years. The case study outlines the origin of the return to learning project, how it functions and uses it to analyse the development of access programmes across HE in general in Ireland. The case study concludes with a summary of the issue this raises for ULL.

The following case study describes the development of a ‘satellite’ campus by the Department of Adult Education in the National University of Maynooth (NUIM). This outreach campus was established in Kilkenny in the south east of Ireland in 1997. It outlines the origin, rationale and functioning of the campus and ends by considering the strengths, limitations an future prospects for NUIM Kilkenny.

Case study about a new national program called Noste (Finnish Adult Education and Training Initiative) started by the Finnish government aimed at raising the educational level of adults of thirty to fifty-nine years of age who have not completed their secondary education. This was compiled as part of the Dialogue project which aimed at bridging the gap betweenacademic research on universities of Lifelong Learning (ULLL) and the professional practice around adult teaching, learning and guidance within lifelong learning provision.

The main aim of this project was to enable planned route for adults (who are in working life) towards their degree studies in law and widen this way the adult’s possibilities to get into a university. The other objective was to organise law studies to wider public by organising it in the regionally wide spread Summer Universities.

The EUCEN observatory on Lifelong Learning has been developed by the European University Continuing Education Network (EUCEN) with initial support from the lifelong learning policies unit of the European Commission. It aims at developing Lifelong Learning at European level. The objectives are to provide an understanding of the major European reforms that are taking place in Higher Education concerning Lifelong Learning. The observatory provides information on the major European Policies and three Processes for University Lifelong Learning: 1. The Lisbon Process; 2. The Bologna Process; 3.

The main objective of the ALLUME project and of the European Universities Continuing Education Network was to explore ways to increase the participation of universities in lifelong learning and to produce “A Lifelong Learning University Model for Europe”. ALLUME intended to contribute to this implementation process on the basis of best practices at work in universities having already built and integrated successful lifelong learning strategies.

The COMPASS project created an evidence base for in-depth knowledge about the state of play and the difficulties and challenges in implementing National Lifelong Learning strategies. It provided a platform of exchange and sharing best practices and nourish the discussions on regional, national and European level for future workplans and recommendations towards a European Lifelong Learning Area.

The COMPASS project created an evidence base for in-depth knowledge about the state of play and the difficulties and challenges in implementing National Lifelong Learning strategies. It provided a platform of exchange and sharing best practices and nourish the discussions on regional, national and European level for future workplans and recommendations towards a European Lifelong Learning Area.

The BeFlex Plus project set out to address the problem that universities of lifelong Learning (ULLL) has not been high in the priorities of the Bologna process, until recently. It builds on the first BeFlex project funded under the Socrates programme, which provided a baseline of the state of play in ULLL and the use of Bologna tools in it development.These case studies represent one of the outputs of the project to achieve these objectives.

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