Dates: 1-9 April 2018
Number of participants: 20
Organizer: Farhat Hached Institute for Research and Democracy
Apply here: Application form
Deadline to apply: 15 February 2018
Inquiries about this training course: Mohamed Ben Ha at: email@example.com
The fee for the course is 400 euro. The fee includes:
The program of the course (including all necessary study materials)The accommodation (in the comfortable training center in Tunisia)Meals (breakfast, lunch, dinner and coffee-breaks)TransferVisa invitation (which you will need to bring to the Tunisian Consulate in order to apply for a visa)
In addition to the fee for the course participants are asked to cover their travel costs to and from Tunisia.
This project idea has grown naturally out of the progress made within the Tools For Learning Strategy, which has shown clear developments within recent publications and the last two editions of the Tool Fair. Graphic facilitation is growing in importance in the facilitation of learning processes and this is a real chance to make a solid contribution to spreading both the ideas and the practice within the youth field. After consultation about the project, it has been decided to offer a training course to twentyparticipants.
Our graphic facilitators create engaging and memorable experiences for audiences by producing content-rich visual stories. In real-time, we synthesize and illustrate key concepts from discussions and presentations and create a visual framework that organizes a group’s ideas and highlights themes to structure their dialogue.
Visuals serve as key facilitative aids for collective seeing and navigation. Live scribing–giving form to the social body–is a method especially suited to address today’s great challenges. As visual practitioners, we face a particular need and opportunity to expand the awareness, mindsets, and choices that feed our outward expression.With our tailored approach, we are adept at working in small groups and breakouts, as well as at large group events and conferences. We can work alongside a facilitator or independently, and we act as solo scribes or as part of a larger team.
How does it work?
A graphic recorder typically works off to one side of the group, actively listening to what is being said and then drawing out the key nuggets of information that emerge from the group. A graphic recorder does not lead a group, he/she does not normally interact with the group (hence different to a graphic facilitator).
Benefits:Increases participation and engagementDelights participants and unlocks their creativityImproves retention of key conceptsCreates connections, fosters insights, and aligns thinkingFacilitates collaboration and better decision-makingSustains momentum and engagement post event
Why would I be interested in it?
You want to add impact to your events, to …
– Create a talking point (adding a novel and creative element)
– Collect key information without invasive questioning
– Increase clarity and comprehension
– Increase energy and interest levels
– Increase the ROI for speakers and presenters
– Give people a unique ‘takeaway’ of their experience (paper or digital)
Where is graphic recording used?
It’s used in a variety of settings, including:
– Stakeholder events
– Keynote speeches