During the CAMINO training session, aimed at training animators and educators in value-based assistance (Salesian Chaplaincy), the participants developped the following good mornings / good nights and collected tools to help others create their own.
The manual below presents these outcomes. You can download it by clicking on the button at the bottom of this page.
Don Scaloni, who was the first provincial of the Salesian congregation in Belgium, published in 1903 the second edition of 'Capital & Travail'. This was a manual on social economy, which he used in the vocational school of Liège to teach his pupils the basics of social economy during their last 3 years of school. As such he followed the vocational school curricula which were being developed by the Salesians in Torino.
Don Bosco initiated the useof apprenticeship contracts, with the first contract of apprenticeship entered into in November 1851, defending young people’s rights to access the labour market under fair conditions.
This video is a good introduction on NEETs, including defitions and youth work approaches to tackle it.
Young People Combating Hate Speech Online is a project being run by the Council of Europe’s youth sector between 2012 and 2014. It aims to combat racism and discrimination, as expressed online as hate speech, by mobilizing young people and youth organisations to recognise and act against such human rights violations. The project is a tribute to youth participation and co-management. It was initiated by the youth representatives in the Joint Council on Youth, the committee which brings together youth leaders belonging of the Advisory Council on Youth and the governmental youth representatives of the European Steering Committee on Youth. The project is therefore being carried out by young people with the support of governmental youth institutions.
WHAT IS THE LIVING LIBRARY?
The Living Library is an innovative method designed to promote dialogue, reduce prejudices and encourage understanding. The main characteristics of the project are to be found in its simplicity and positive approach. The Living Library works exactly like a normal library – readers come and borrow a ‘book’ for a limited period of time. There is only one difference: the Books in the Living Library are human beings, and the Books and readers enter into a personal dialogue.
The Books in the Living Library are people representing groups frequently confronted with prejudices and stereotypes, and who are often victims of discrimination, prejudice or social exclusion. In this library, Books cannot only speak, but they are able to reply to the readers’ questions, and the Books can even ask questions and learn themselves.