CiC-Training: The Anti-Bias-Approach in (inter)national youth work

15.-20.04.2012 + 18.-23.06.2012 -> 20 participants from Turkey, Slovakia, Poland and Germany

The training aims at enabling European multipliers from the field of national and international youth work to use the Anti-Bias-Approach in their various fields of work. Starting from an intensive self-reflection, the participants are encouraged to develop their own approach for dealing with prejudices, power relations and discrimination. Within the training we see the various experiences of the participants as the main ressource for developing new perspectives for daily work. One of the main objectives is to transfer the approach to one's own professional and personal context.

The training consists of two modules. That enables us to really get deeply into the topic. Between the two modules participants will have the chance to try out some methods and reflect them in the second module.

Download here

info pack (pdf)


CiC-Training: Intergenerational learning in international youth work

03.-08.03.2012 -> 20 participants from Czech Republic, Germany, Poland and Italy

Within the training we will connect theory (What is a generation? What does intergenerational learning mean?) and practice (How to foster intergenerational learning in (inter)national contexts?Which methods can be applied to an intergenerational group? Where to get the money for intergenerational projects?). Participants will also have the chance to discuss the interconnection of age (youth, old-age) and discrimination to challenge and reduce prejudices and stereotypes about generations, what makes them ready for work with intergenerational groups.

Download here

info pack (pdf)


CiC-Training: Trans-Cultural Training Seminar in Kreisau

19.-15.05.2010 -> 26 participants from Germany, Poland, Romania, Turkey, Slovakia

For the first CiC training seminar in May 2010 26 young people met to discuss the options for dealing with the issue of culture in the framework of national and international youth projects. Some of the participants came from associations representing an ethnic minority in their native countries. Therefore, how to deal with a variety of cultural backgrounds was as much a part of the issue as the term ‘culture’ itself or the question of how to actively resist discrimination in conjunction with culture. As part of a workshop on the subject of EU fundraising, the participants were given the tools required for implementing international projects so they could do it themselves.