Erasmus+ Let’s Go 4 Games!

“Let’s Go 4 Games!” is het Erasmus+ Project waaraan 30 jongerenwerkers uit 15 Europese landen hebben meegewerkt. De training vond plaats van 5-13 maart jl. in Uitdam onder leiding van WOW Go Amsterdam.

Het algemene idee van dit project is om een positieve bijdrage te leveren aan de kwaliteit van het jongerenwerk om spellen en spelvormen als een doeltreffend instrument te gebruiken voor non formeel onderwijs, integratie en uitwisseling. Dit unieke project heeft de jongerenwerkers geïnspireerd om hun ervaringen te implementeren in het jongerenwerk in eigen land.

Aan dit project werkten mee: Nederland, Bulgarije, Cyprus, Croatia, Griekenland, Italië, Malta, Macedonia, Polen, Roemenië, Slowakije, Slovenië, Letland, Litouwen en Spanje. Dit project is gefinancierd vanuit het Erasmus+ programma van de Europese Unie.

 

Photo presentation of the project:

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Slide show presentation of the project:

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The training course “Let’s Go 4 Games!” took place from 5-13 March 2018 in Uitdam-Amsterdam, the Netherlands.

Games don’t have to be just fun and entertaining way of spending the time. With the intention  behind, the adequate structure and good skills of facilitation, games can also be used as an effective nonformal learning tool that promotes positive changes in the society.

With this training course “Let’s Go 4 Games!”, we want to promote the idea that games are not only a great tool for personal learning, but they could and SHOULD be more actively used also as a tool for promoting a social change and values. Within this training, we aim to promote diversity and inclusion (D&I) among young people in our communities by using the games as a tool. We will be focusing on a narrower scope – games that develop greater understanding and appreciation of diversity and promote inclusion in society.

Countries involved in this project: Netherlands (WOW Go and stichting Acts2), Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Greece, Italy, Lithuania, FYR Macedonia, Malta, Poland, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain. In addition there were external trainers from Spain and Latvia. The project was financed by the Erasmus+ programme of the European Union.