Documentation of the Visioning Process

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  • Fantastic documentation of a very well-facilitated event!
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  • Visioning social transformation for gender equality and women's rights. (KM-S)Exercise: “The world we want to see” 3-step exercise in country groups using pictures, not words in order to push people to think in concrete terms rather than fall back on vague generalisations and familiar jargon.Step 1. On a big sheet of paper, draw a circle representing the world/Africa/your country as it is at present. Inside the circle, draw pictures of the 5 major issues/problems faced by women (or 5 main barriers to gender equality in your country). No words allowed!(30 minutes).The pictures are put up on the walls for everyone to see, explanations only if asked for.Step 2. Draw another big circle on a fresh sheet of paper, representing the world/Africa as you would like to see it in 5 (or 10?) years. Inside the circle, draw pictures of 5 things that would show that this future world is better for women (“more gender-equal”) than the first one. Again, no words allowed.(20 minutes)The pictures are again displayed and explained if needed.Step 3. Place the two worlds side by side and connect them with the arrow cut-outs provided. Use at least 5 arrows. These arrows represent what you/your organisation are doing and can do to move from the present situation to the desired situation. Write a key word or phrase on each arrow to describe each intervention. You can number the arrows if you wish to show the sequence of interventions.(30 minutes)The completed pictures are displayed on the walls. Beth will document for the wiki. After the tea break we can display on the projector.
  • Documentation of the Visioning Process

    1. Ace Leaders: Visioning Social Transformation for Gender Equality and Women’s RightsMonday, May 6, 2012 – Documentation of Afternoon Process
    2. Visioning social transformation for genderequality and womens rights.Exercise: “The world we want to see”3-step exercise in country groups using pictures,not words in order to push people to think inconcrete terms rather than fall back on vaguegeneralisations and familiar jargon.Markers, Flip Chart Paper, Tape
    3. Introduce Exercise: Why, Overview Steps, Give Step 1
    4. Step 1. On a big sheet of paper, draw a circle representing theworld/Africa/your country as it is at present. Inside the circle,draw pictures of the 5 major issues/problems faced bywomen (or 5 main barriers to gender equality in yourcountry). No words allowed!(30 minutes).The pictures are put up on the walls for everyone to see,explanations only if asked for..
    5. Step 1
    6. Step 2. Draw another big circle on a fresh sheet ofpaper, representing the world/Africa as you wouldlike to see it in 5 (or 10?) years. Inside the circle,draw pictures of 5 things that would show that thisfuture world is better for women (“more gender-equal”) than the first one. Again, no words allowed.(20 minutes)The pictures are again displayed and explained ifneeded.
    7. Step 2
    8. Ethiopia
    9. Kenya
    10. Uganda
    11. Rewanda
    12. Step 3. Place the two worlds side by side and connect them with the arrow cut-outs provided. Use at least 5 arrows. These arrows represent what you/yourorganisation are doing and can do to move from the present situation to thedesired situation. Write a key word or phrase on each arrow to describe eachintervention. You can number the arrows if you wish to show the sequence ofinterventions.(30 minutes)The completed pictures are displayed on the walls. Beth will document for thewiki. After the tea break we can display on the projector
    13. Uganda - Debrief
    14. Discussion in PlenaryFacilitator does pattern analysis of drawingsLeads discussion/reflectionIntroduces new idea/change/why – speaksfrom point of passion/advocate for change

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