Diane Fisher-Naylor - 2014 Conference on Global and European Trends in Financial Education in Istanbul


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This presentation by Diane Fisher-Naylor was made during special issue at the High-level Conference on Global and European Trends in Financial Education held on 22-23 May 2014 in Istanbul, which explored the role(s) of the private and not-for-profit sectors in financial education, financial literacy and innovation for young people and financial education for migrant workers and their families. Find out more at http://www.oecd.org/daf/fin/financial-education/2014-conference-global-european-trends-financial-education.htm

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Diane Fisher-Naylor - 2014 Conference on Global and European Trends in Financial Education in Istanbul

  1. 1. Financial literacy and innovation for young people Diane Fisher-Naylor Director of Programme Development Creativity, Culture & Education High-level conference on global and European trends in financial education 22-23 May 2014 - Istanbul, Turkey
  2. 2. What do we at CCE do? • We are a UK based, international NGO • We design and support programmes intended to develop the creativity of children & young people • Creative Partnerships - UK, Lithuania, Norway, Germany, Czech Republic, Hungary, Pakistan & Vietnam • Amsterdam, Western Australia, South Korea • Artists in Creative Education – European project • ICEnet - International Creative Education Network • CERI – OECD Knowledge transfer, systemic interventions, professional development, research & quality assurance
  3. 3. What is Creative Partnerships all about? • The creativity of young people, raising their aspirations & achievements Supporting: • schools to address their real challenges & priorities • teachers to develop creative approaches to teaching and learning – how not what • artists and creative practitioners to work successfully in schools
  4. 4. What do we mean by creativity & why is it important? Inquisitive Wondering and Questioning Exploring and Investigating Challenging assumptions Persistent Tolerating uncertainty Sticking with difficulty Daring to be different Imaginative Playing with possibilities Making connections Using intuition Disciplined Crafting and Improving Developing techniques Reflecting critically Collaborative Cooperating appropriately Giving and receiving feedback Sharing the ‘product’
  5. 5. Photo: Pupil, Island of Dreams, St Bartholomew's Primary School What happens in Creative Partnerships? • Schools apply to take part in the programme by identifying an issue they want to address • Schools are assigned a specially trained Creative Agent • A project/ programme of work is developed in the curriculum • Planning & evaluation framework • Artists/creative practitioners work with teachers and pupils in the classroom • Everyone reflects on the learning
  6. 6. Birches Head High School
  7. 7. Kinglands Primary School
  8. 8. Issue/Problem Teachers observe impact on pupils Space where normal school operating rules don’t apply Teachers apply the new approach to their daily teaching practice •Improved confidence •Greater motivation •Better collaboration •Greater resilience •Better discipline •Improved attainment
  9. 9. What are the characteristics of the space? Low Functioning High Functioning Role of the teacher Nature of activities Organisation of time Organisation of space Approach to tasks Visibility of processes Guided Contrived Bellbound Classroom Individual Hidden Static Ignored Ignored Some Directed Challenging Authentic Flexible Workshop Group High Mobile Central Acknowledged Location of activities Self as learning resource Inclusiveness Role of learner Emotion All Self managing
  10. 10. High Functioning Physically engaged Socially engaged Emotionally engaged Intellectually engaged High performance Well Being Confidence
  11. 11. www.creativitycultureeducation.org www.creativepartnerships.com Is Creative Partnerships a model that can make financial education work for young people?