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Project Management & EU's YOUTH Programme

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Lecture on Project Management for EGEA Activities & Opportunities for Institutional Financing through European Union's YOUTH Programme. …

Lecture on Project Management for EGEA Activities & Opportunities for Institutional Financing through European Union's YOUTH Programme.

Presented by Vasileios Peppas, EGEA Athens at the "Committees' and Congress Organizers' Training Weekend" at the University of Vienna, Austria on December 2008.


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  • 1. Project
    Management
    Vienna Committee Meeting
  • 2. Contents of
    Presentation
    Characteristics of Projects
    Securing Funding
    Programme Planning
    YOUTH Programme
    Action 1.1: YOUTH Exchange
  • 3.
  • 4.
  • 5. Characteristics
    of
    Projects
    Project Management
  • 6. PROJECTS
    HAVE A
    PURPOSE
    Project
    Management
  • 7. Projects have a purpose
    Clearly defined aims
    Set out to produce
    clearly defined
    results
  • 8. PROJECTS
    ARE
    REALISTIC
  • 9. Projects are realistic
    Aims must be achievable
    Take into account
    (YOUTH)
    requirements;
    Financial and
    Human
    Resources
  • 10. PROJECTS are Limited
    in Time and Space
  • 11. Projects are limited
    in Time and Space
    Have Beginning and End
    Specific place
    and context
  • 12. PROJECTSareComplex
  • 13. Projects are complex
    Call on planning &
    implementation skills
    Involve various
    partners
  • 14. PROJECTS
    ARE
    COLLECTIVE
  • 15. Projects are collective
    Collective effort
    Various partners
    Run by teams
  • 16. PROJECTS
    ARE
    UNIQUE
  • 17. Projects are unique
    All stem from new ideas
    Specific responses
    to specific context
    They are
    innovative
  • 18. PROJECTS
    ARE
    AN ADVENTURE
  • 19. Projects are an adventure
    Every project is different and
    groundbreaking
    They involve
    uncertainty
    and risk
  • 20. PROJECTS
    CAN BE
    ASSESSED
  • 21. Projects can be assessed
    Can be planned &
    broken down at
    measurable aims
    Open to
    evaluation
  • 22. PROJECTS
    ARE MADE UP
    OF STAGES
  • 23. Projects are made up of
    stages
    Have distinct,
    identifiable
    stages
  • 24. PROJECT MANAGEMENT
    CONCRETE
    PLANS
    MANAGE
    THEM
  • 25. Securing
    Funding
    Project Management
  • 26. EUROPEAN UNION
    http://ec.europa.eu/youth/
    http://www.euromedyouth.net/
  • 27. EUROPEAN FUNDERS
    http://www.eyf.coe.int/fej/
    http://www.youth-partnership.net/
    http://www.euromedalex.org/
  • 28. CORPORATE FUNDERS
    Must have compatible principles,
    vision and mission
    Avoid religious, racial, ethnic, national,
    gender affiliations
    Funder must have a positive image,
    good reputation;
    not any controversial policy
  • 29. CORPORATE FUNDERS
    Avoid political (partisan) affiliation
    Avoid tobacco, alcohol, military,
    environmental exploitation – related
    funders
  • 30. PROSPECTIVE FUNDERS
    Present them a ‘win-win’ situation
    Most funders like to see other parties
    involved in covering the cost of the project
    Understand the character of the funding
    organization; value their time, human
    resources, commitment
    Learn their values, learn their agenda;
    Why are they giving?
  • 31. PROSPECTIVE FUNDERS
    Know your funder’s language and agenda;
    Attention to detailed information
    (European Union jargon, European Union
    Annual priorities, national priorities)
    When approaching a multinational
    corporation, translate a summary
    in English
  • 32. PROSPECTIVE FUNDERS
    Do not “disappear” as soon as you get
    the money; recognize their support;
    Consider visibility
    Reporting obligations
    (YOUTH Programme Final Report,
    Progress reports, financial reports)
    Try to establish a long-term relationship
  • 33.
  • 34.
  • 35.
  • 36.
  • 37. Programme
    Planning
    Project Management
  • 38. 4 Golden Rules in P.M.
    (Open Space)
    Whoever comes are the right people
    Whatever happens is all that could have
    Whenever it starts is the right time
    When it is over, it is over
  • 39. Hierarchy of the Objectives
  • 40. SuccessMix
  • 41. K N O W L E D G E i
    Use different kinds of analysis (SWOT, GANT)
    Activities that improve your
    knowledge
    Inspiring Games, quizzes
    Training days
    Research, and
    activities using
    research
  • 42. K N O W L E D G E ii
    Use researches of other Organizations,
    governmental bodies, etc
    Organizing social evenings
    Talk to experienced
    people
    Check partners’
    situation
  • 43. S K I L L S i
    Training on communication
    Language lessons
    Debates, public lessons
    Practical trainings on
    collecting & analyzing
    information
    Negotiations
    Simulations
  • 44. S K I L L S ii
    Practice on examples
    Team-building games
    Leadership in smaller
    projects
    Training on
    management
    Study visits
  • 45. A T T I T U D E S i
    Challenge prejudices
    Games that question views
    Try out what feels different
    Games that show
    one’s limited view
    Confrontation with
    unknown things
  • 46. A T T I T U D E S ii
    Intercultural Exchanges, working
    Teamwork, cooperation,
    listening
    Responsibility-giving
    Role-playing
    Negotiating
  • 47. A T T I T U D E S iii
    Leadership
    Self-knowledge
    Focusing, See the big
    picture
    Feedback
    afterwards
    Innovative
    improvements
  • 48. PREPARATION
    PREPARATION
  • 49.
    • Well-prepared = well-managed
    project
    PREPARATION
    • Tools to avert unexpected
    challenges or problems
    • Project participants feel confident
    and positive about the project
    • Minimizes the risks of
    the project
  • 50.
    • Maximizes the time spent
    with project participants (APV)
    PREPARATION
    • Tasks and details left out during
    preparation and planning stage
    add up to difficulties and
    emergencies during the
    implementation stage
    • Realistic objectives and
    outputs (offer/deliver)
  • 51.
    • Good preparation saves
    energy during implementation
    PREPARATION
    • Preparation accounts for 80%
    of the project
    • Preparation can make the difference
    between one successful project and
    one that failed to meet
    expectations
  • 52. PARTNERSHIP
  • 53. PARTNERSHIP
    • All partners participate in decision-making
    • 54. Activities are managed jointly
    • 55. Information is shared
    • 56. Discussion before major decisions are taken
    • 57. Partners are free to express needs
    • 58. Activities are evaluated among all partners
  • Programme
    Implementation
    Project Management
  • 59. TEAMWORK
    Project
    Management
  • 60. TEAMWORK
    Individual Function
    Attend personal problems
    Task needs
    Praise individuals
    Give status
    Recognize and use
    individual activities
    Team
    Maintenance
    needs
    Individual
    needs
    Train the individual
    Project
    Management
  • 61. TEAMWORK
    Team Maintenance
    Function
    Task needs
    Set standards
    Maintain discipline
    Build team spirit
    Team
    Maintenance
    needs
    Individual
    needs
    Give sense of
    purpose
    Project
    Management
  • 62. TEAMWORK
    Team Maintenance
    Function
    Task needs
    Appoint sub-leaders
    Communication
    within the group
    Team
    Maintenance
    needs
    Individual
    needs
    Project
    Management
  • 63. TEAMWORK
    Task Function
    Define the task
    Task needs
    Make a plan
    Allocate work and
    resources
    Team
    Maintenance
    needs
    Individual
    needs
    Control quality of
    work
    Project
    Management
  • 64. TEAMWORK
    Task Function
    Check performance
    against the plan
    Task needs
    Adjust the plan
    Team
    Maintenance
    needs
    Individual
    needs
    Project
    Management
  • 65. COMMUNICATION
    Project
    Management
  • 66. COMMUNICATION
    CONTENTS
    What do you want
    to communicate?
    Project
    Management
  • 67. COMMUNICATION
    CONTENTS
    MEDIA
    What is the best method
    of communicating?
    (spoken, written, images,
    simulations, exercises)
    Project
    Management
  • 68. COMMUNICATION
    CONTENTS
    MEDIA
    SIGNIFICANCE
    What is the meaning for
    each participant and for
    the group
    Project
    Management
  • 69. COMMUNICATION
    CONTENTS
    One-way?
    Possibility of reply?
    MEDIA
    SIGNIFICANCE
    DIRECTION
    Project
    Management
  • 70. COMMUNICATION
    CONTENTS
    MEDIA
    Feedback and
    adjustments
    in communication
    SIGNIFICANCE
    DIRECTION
    EFFECT
    Project
    Management
  • 71. COMMUNICATION
    CONTENTS
    MEDIA
    SIGNIFICANCE
    DIRECTION
    EFFECT
    Project
    Management
  • 72. CONFLICTS
    Project
    Management
  • 73. CONFLICTS
    TIMING
    }
    Late start
    Too many late nights
    Low energy
    levels
    Very long sessions
    Excursions
    Lack of
    interest
    Project
    Management
  • 74. CONFLICTS
    TIMING
    FEEDBACK
    (when poorly delivered)
    Project
    Management
  • 75. CONFLICTS
    TIMING
    FEEDBACK
    INAPPROPRIATE ACTIVITIES
    (No clear procedures,
    Lack of significance)
    Project
    Management
  • 76. CONFLICTS
    TIMING
    FEEDBACK
    INAPPROPRIATE ACTIVITIES
    RESPONSIBILITIES
    Project
    Management
    (not equally distributed)
  • 77. CONFLICTS
    TIMING
    FEEDBACK
    INAPPROPRIATE ACTIVITIES
    RESPONSIBILITIES
    Project
    Management
    /LACK OF CREDIBILITY
  • 78. CONFLICTS
    CONFLICT
    Destructive
    • Takes away attention from activities
    • 79. Undermines morale
    • 80. Polarizes people/reduces co-operation
    • 81. Increases difference
    • 82. Leads to irresponsible behavior
    Project
    Management
  • 83. CONFLICTS
    CONFLICT
    Destructive
    Constructive
    • Problems & issues are clarified
    • 84. Problems are solved
    • 85. People are involved in
    problem-solving
    Project
    Management
  • 86. CONFLICTS
    CONFLICT
    Destructive
    Constructive
    • Communication improves
    • 87. Co-operation is built
    • 88. Understanding/
    skills are developed
    Project
    Management
  • 89. CONFLICTS
    CONFLICT
    Destructive
    Constructive
    Project
    Management
  • 90. CONFLICTS
    Flexibility
    Adaptability
    Project
    Management
  • 91. CONFLICTS
    Mood Meter
    Project
    Management
  • 92. MONITORING
    Project
    Management
  • 93. MONITORING
    Throughout the project
    Continuous
    Adapt to reality
    Know when action is required
    Avert failure
    Project
    Management
  • 94. MONITORING
    Project
    Management
  • 95. EVALUATION
  • 96. EVALUATION
    Evaluation can examine:
    • Participation(level of)
  • EVALUATION
    Evaluation can examine:
    • Participation(level of)
    • 97. Relevance
    (Met the needs of participants?)
  • 98. EVALUATION
    Evaluation can examine:
    How effective were
    the activities?
    • Participation(level of)
    • 99. Relevance
    Were the objectives met?
    • Effectiveness
    Could activities have been
    carried out differently
    to meet those
    objectives?
  • 100. EVALUATION
    Evaluation can examine:
    (Impact of the project on
    Partners/stakeholders)
  • 104. EVALUATION
    Evaluation can examine:
    • Participation(level of)
    • 105. Relevance
    Can activities continue
    without project resources?
    Are the partners
    contributing?
    • Sustainability
  • EVALUATION
    Evaluation can examine:
  • EVALUATION
    WHY?
    • To inform participants and funders
    what your Organization has done
    • To acknowledge contributors
    • 111. To impress current funders and
    encourage them to give
    money again in the future
  • 112. EVALUATION
    WHY?
    • As promotion for future members
    and funders
    • To inform other organizations
    • 113. To inform the public
    (wider social impact, social
    multipliers)
  • 114. EVALUATION
    WHY?
    • To improve quality of future projects
    • 115. To measure the success of a project
    • 116. To fulfill a legal requirement
  • EVALUATION
    What to Include?
    • What were the objectives
    • 117. If the objectives were met
    • 118. What else was achieved
    • 119. New needs that became apparent,
    proposals by partners
    • Impact on the organizers,
    the participants & the community
  • 120. Sustainability
    Project endures
    over long term
    Quality interactions
    with local community
    Capacity-
    building
    Training & development of people
    Positive effects maintained
    after the project ends
    Resources to cover
    programme in the
    long term
    Building
    sustainable
    partnerships
    Organizational development
  • 121. YOUTH
    Programme
  • 122. NEW
    Youth in Action 2007 - 2013
    The "Youth in Action" programme:
    promotes mobility and active participation in the construction of Europe
    provides financial support for a variety of youth projects + opportunities for new partnerships across Europe and beyond
    promotes non – formal education* and offers opportunities to young people, aged between 13 and 30 years
    * Non-formal Education = out of formal educational curriculum
  • 123. Objectives
    Promoting young people’s active citizenship in general and European citizenship in particular
    Developing solidarity and promote tolerance among people, in particular in order to foster social cohesion in the EU
    Fostering mutual understanding between young people in different countries
    Contributing to develop the quality of support systems for youth activities and the capabilities of civil society organisations in the youth field
    Promoting European cooperation in the youth field
  • 124. Priorities
    Key priorities
    European citizenship
    Participation of young people
    Cultural Diversity (fight against racism with fewer opportunities)
    Inclusion of young people with fewer opportunities
    Specific priorities for 2007
    2007 - European Year of Equal Opportunities for all
    Improving young peoples health
    Social inclusion and diversity
  • 125.
  • 126.
  • 127. Who can participate?
    Young people aged between 13 and 30 (individuals or groups), independently of their level of education / social / cultural background
    Youth Οrganisations or Αssociations
    Youth workers and youth leaders
    Public authorities
    NGOs
    Institutions and Ιndividuals, working in the field of youth and non – formal education
  • 128.
    • Programme Countries
    • 129. Neighbouring Partner Countries
    • 130. Other Partner Countries of the World
    Who can participate?
  • 131.
    • 27 Member States of EU
    • 132. 3 EFTA / EEA countries (Norway, Iceland, Lichtenstein)
    • 133. 1 pre-accession country (Turkey)
    31 Programme Countries
  • 134. Neighbouring Partner Countries
    UNDER ACTIONS 2 (EVS), 3.1 (YOUTH IN THE WORLD) AND 5.1 (TRANSNATIONAL YOUTH SEMINARS)
      
  • 135. Other Countries of the World
    UNDER ACTIONS 2 (EVS) AND 3.2 (YOUTH IN THE WORLD)
    • Cooperation between Programme countries and “Other Countries of the World” (not neighbouring the EU)
    • 136. Priority will be given to projects involving countries from Latin America, Africa, the Caribbean, the Pacific and Asia
  • Who implements the programme?
    • European Commission
    • 137. Education, Audiovisual & Culture Executive Agency – Youth Unit
    • 138. National Agencies
    • 139. National Authorities
    Other structures: SALTO – YOUTH Resource Centres, Eurodesk, Partnership between European Commission and Council of Europe
  • 140. Selection Procedure
  • 141. Selection Procedure
  • 142. Action 1: Youth for Europe
    • To increase mobility of young people
    • 143. To develop young people's citizenship and mutual understanding
    Sub - Actions:
    1.1 Youth Exchanges
    1.2 Youth Initiatives
    1.3 Youth Democracy
    Pilot Projects on Thematic Networks
    Multi – measures:
    1 project proposal = combination of 2-5 projects in Action 1 over a period of 18 months.
    Bi-/Trilateral exchanges excluded.
    NEW
    NEW
  • 144. Action 1.1: What is a Youth Exchange
    Groupproject of young people from different countries who meet and participate in an agreed programme of activities of common themes of interest
    AGE: 13 - 25
    PROJECT DURATION: up to 15 months (preparation and follow-up) / Activity Duration: 6 – 21 days
    SIZE: Bi-, Tri-, Multi- Lateral Exchange
    PARTICIPATION:
    At least 2 Programme Countries, including 1 EU member state
    16 – 60 participants (at least 8 per partner group of a bilateral project / 6 per partner of a trilateral project / 4 per partner of a multilateral project)
  • 145. Action 1.1: What is a Youth Exchange
    THEMES
    (Examples)
    The youth exchange must have clearly a European dimension
  • 151. Action 1.2: What is a Youth Initiative
    Groupprojects designed at local, regional and national level, and networking of similar projects in different countries
    AGE: 18 - 30 (15 - 30with justification and a coach)
    PROJECT DURATION: 3 – 18 months
    SIZE: National / Transnational Youth Initiatives
    PARTICIPATION:
    National: group from 1 Programme country / Transnational: 2 or more groups from different Programme Countries (at least 1 EU Member State)
    At least 4 participants (at least 8 per partner group of a bilateral project / 6 per partner of a trilateral project / 4 per partner of a multilateral project)
  • 152. Action 1.2: What is a Youth Initiative
    THEMES
    (Examples)
  • Action 1.3: What is a Youth Democracy Project
    Young people's participation in the democratic life of their local, regional, national community or at international level
    AIMS:
    • Promoting young people’s involvement
    • 163. Develop dialogue between public authorities and young people
    • 164. Dialogue with young people who are not members of organisations
    • 165. Overcoming obstacles preventing young people participating in decision – making processes
    AGE: 13 - 30
    PROJECT DURATION: 6 – 18 months
    SIZE: National & Transnational Networking
    PARTICIPATION:
    At least 2 Programme countries + at least 2 partners in each country
    At least 17 participants
    NEW
  • 166. Action 1.3: What is a Youth Democracy Project
    THEMES
    (Examples)
    • Focus on the general priorities of the "Youth in Action" Programme
    • 167. The Futureof Europe
    • 168. The political priorities identified in the framework of European cooperation in the youth field
  • Action 1: Pilot Projects on Thematic Networking (centralised action)
    Coordination and emphasis on the thematic approach of Action 1 projects
    AIMS:
    • To link projects thematically
    • 169. To pool experience in a specific thematic field
    • 170. To increase the links between Exchanges, Initiatives and Democracy projects
    NEW
  • 171. Action 2: European Voluntary Service What is an EVS
    Individual or Group projects involving young people in a non-profit making, unpaid activity for the public benefit in a country other than the country of residence
    AGE: 18 - 30 (16 – 30 with justification)
    PROJECT DURATION: up to 24 months (preparation and follow-up) / Activity Duration: 2 – 12 months
    SIZE: Individuals or Groups (up to 100 volunteers in one activity in 1 or more host organisations)
    Hosting / sending or coordinating organisations must be accredited
    PARTICIPATION:
    Restrictions:
    Balance between Partner Countries and Programme Countries
    Balance between partner organisations in Partner countries and partner organisations in Programme Countries
  • 172. Action 3: Youth in the World
    AIMS
    • To support projects of exchanges between Partner Countries and Programme Countries
    • 173. To develop partnerships and networks of youth networks
  • Action 3.1: Cooperation with the Neighbouring Partner Countries
    Youth Exchanges (similar to Action 1.1 in all respects)
    AGE: 13 - 25
    PROJECT DURATION: up to 15 months (preparation and follow-up) / Activity Duration: 6 – 21 days
    SIZE: Bi-, Tri-, Multi- Lateral Exchange
    PARTICIPATION:
    At least 1 NPC (for multi-lateral exchangesat least 2 NPC)
    16 – 60 participants (at least 8 per partner group of a bilateral project / 6 per partner of a trilateral project / 4 per partner of a multilateral project)
    Applicants can be only EUMember State or SEE (application submitted centrally)
  • 174. Action 3.1: Cooperation with the Neighbouring Partner Countries
    Training & Networking projects (similar to Action 1.1 in all respects)
    AIMS:
    • Exchanges/ cooperation/training in European youth work
    • 175. Support of project development within the framework of Youth in Action programme
    ACTIVITIES
    Job shadowing (practical learning experience),( 2 partner countries/ up to 2 participants / 10 -20 days)
    Feasibility visit ( 2 partner countries / up to 2 participants per partner/ up to10 days)
    Evaluation meeting (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Study visit (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Partnership – building (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Seminar (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Training course (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Networking (6 partner countries / up to 18 months)
  • 176. Action 3.2: Cooperation with the Other Partner Countries of the World
    Projects promoting cooperation between Programme countries and all other countries
    (central activity)
    AIMS:
    • Exchange of experience and good practices
    • 177. Supporting training & development of youth organisations
    • 178. Developing partnerships
    • 179. Supporting thematic cooperation through bilateral / multilateral exchanges
  • Action 4: Youth Support Systems
    AIMS
    • To develop the quality of support structures, the role of the youth workers and organisations
    • 180. To develop the quality of the programme
    • 181. To support ENGOs
    Sub - Actions:
    4.1 Support for bodies active at European level
    4.2 Support for the European Youth Forum
    4.3 Training and Networking
    4.4 Projects encouraging innovation & quality
    4.5 Information activities
    4.6 Partnerships
    4.7 Support for the structures of the programme
    4.8 Adding value to the programme
  • 182. Action 4.3: Training & Networking of youth workers and organisations
    Cooperation, partnerships, training and exchange of good practices for youth organisations or people involved in youth work
    AIMS:
    • Exchanges/ cooperation/training in European youth work
    • 183. Support of project development within the framework of Youth in Action programme
  • Action 4.3: Training & Networking of youth workers and organisations
    Cooperation, partnerships, training and exchange of good practices for youth organisations or people involved in youth work
    ACTIVITIES
    Job shadowing (practical learning experience),( 2 partner countries/ up to 2 participants / 10 -20 days)
    Feasibility visit ( 2 partner countries / up to 2 participants per partner/ up to10 days)
    Evaluation meeting (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Study visit (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Partnership – building (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Seminar (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Training course (4 partner countries/ up to 50 participants / up to10 days)
    Networking (6 partner countries / up to 18 months)
  • 184. Action 5: Support for European cooperation in the youth field
    AIMS:
    • Exchange of good practice and cooperation between administrations and policy makers
    • 185. Structure dialogue between policy makers and young people
    • 186. Improving knowledge and understanding of youth
    • 187. Cooperation with concerned international organisations
  • Sub - Action 5.1: Meetings of young people and policy makers
    Seminars and structured dialogue of young people and policy makers
    ACTIVITIES:
    Transnational Youth Seminars
    Exchange of ideas, practices and debates
    - young people
    - youth workers
    - organisations
    topics: priority themes of the programme
    structured dialogue
    National Youth Seminars
    Dialogue / debates offering input to major EU debates on youth policy making
  • 188. Youth Contact
    EUROPEAN COMMISSION
    Directorate-General for Education and Culture
    (DG EAC)
    Unit D2: Youth Programmes
    Unit D1: Youth policies
    B – 1049 Brussels
    Tel: +32 2 299 11 11
    Fax: +32 2 299 40 38
    Website: http://ec.europa.eu/youth/index_en.html
  • 189. Action 1.1
    YOUTH Exchange
  • 190. NON-FORMAL
    LEARNING
  • 191. NON-FORMAL LEARNING
    • Empowerment to Participants
    • 192. Independence
    Non-formal learning is
    the MOST suitable way of learning
  • 193. NON-FORMAL LEARNING
    • Learning is achieved not by an educator,
    but from each other by discussion
    (collective intelligence; no one is more
    intelligent than everyone)
    • “Learn to learn”
    • 194. Equal teaches equal
    • 195. All share responsibility
  • NOT eligible for YOUTH:
    • statutory meetings of organisations
    • holiday travel
    • language courses
    • school class exchanges
  • 196. NOT eligible for YOUTH:
    • academic study trips
    • performance tours
    • exchange activities which can be
    classed as tourism
  • 197. NOT eligible for YOUTH:
    • exchange activities which aim
    to make financial profit
    • work camps
    • sports competitions
    • festivals.
  • 198. Award Criteria:
    • Quality of the programme and
    working methods proposed
    • Relevance of the learning objectives
    proposed
    • European dimension of the project
  • 199. Award Criteria:
    • Expected impact of the project
    • Measures intended for
    the visibility of the project
    • Measures intended for the valorization
    and follow up of the project.
  • 200. HOW TO
    MAKE A GOOD
    PROJECT
  • 201.
  • 202.
  • 203.
  • 204.
  • 205. Programme
    • Create a balanced program that
    recognizes the group dynamic
    • Balance between personal
    development and collective activities
  • 206. Programme Planning
  • 207. Programme
  • 208. Advance Planning Visit
  • 209. Community Grant
  • 210. Community Grant
  • 211. Community Grant
  • 212. Community Grant
  • 213. Budget
  • 214. Make Impact
  • 215. Examples
  • 216. Examples
  • 217. Examples
  • 218. Examples
  • 219. Examples
  • 220. Examples
  • 221. YOUTH Exchanges
  • 222. Vasilis
    Peppas
    vasileiospeppas@hotmail.com
    THANK YOU FOR ATTENDING!!