AHEH https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu Arts e Humanities Entrepreneureship Hubs Fri, 27 Mar 2020 07:50:05 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.4 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/cropped-logo-Header-AHEH-32x32.png AHEH https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu 32 32 The main aspects of qualitative research https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/resources/qualitative-research-aspects-and-techniques/ Fri, 27 Mar 2020 07:49:37 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=2011 In this video, our partner Link Campus University will introduce the main aspects of qualitative research and the most used qualitative research techniques.

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5 open resources you can find on the AHEH platform that will help you develop innovative entrepreneurial skills https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/news/5-open-resources-to-develop-innovative-entrepreneurial-skills/ Mon, 23 Mar 2020 18:06:50 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=2005 In this crazy moment that is stopping the world from the daily activities, or just deviating ourselves from the so-called routine, we will find some reflecting time. A short self-projection space where we are already building our idea of the future.

In this time we are obliged to spend at home we will have the possibility to rearrange our ideas, to reinforce our knowledge, to face new experiences and to get new skills.

To do that, nothing is better than looking for some resources that may help us have a different point of view.

Don’t waste your time in looking for them, we already collected 5 contents about innovation and creativity that for sure will help you develop entrepreneurial skills.

To get more you only have to check the AHEH platform and join the “resources” section.

 

1. OpenLearn

This interesting 3-hour course explains the importance of innovation within organizations and the difference between innovation and invention. The platform is interactive and offers the possibility to download the course in pdf word format and others.

Read more >>

 

2. Grit: The power of passion and perseverance

In this TEDx video resource, Angela Lee Duckworth explains her theory of “grit” as a predictor of success.

Read more >>

 

3. Student Entrepreneurship Toolkit

This Student Entrepreneurship Toolkit comprises of 10 European of the most creative and varied approaches best practices to teaching entrepreneurship in vocational education. Developed by educators for educators, this toolkit has been tested in the UK, Denmark, Netherlands, Spain and Ireland.

The ultimate aim of this toolkit is to encourage and cultivate the entrepreneurial mind-sets of our young people. They are the innovators, entrepreneurs, and leaders of the future.

Read more >>

 

4. Creative Project Canvas

The very innovative Creative Project Canvas is a visual framework that helps artists and creatives to plan SUSTAINABLE projects, where sustainability not necessarily refers to long-term economic profits but to solid foundations you need to establish for your professional human projects.

Read more >>

 

5. How to Use Mindfulness to Increase Your Team’s Creativity

How do you help your team develop their creativity? Research has found that a short period of mindfulness training can have a positive impact on creative output. To explore this idea further, we conducted a study with a midsize U.S.-based real estate firm to examine whether a mindfulness training program could influence a team’s creativity.

Read more >>

 

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Professional experience of Elvira Rilova, executive manager of Acelerador de Artistas https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/stories/interview-elvira-rilova-executive-manager-acelerador-de-artistas/ Thu, 12 Mar 2020 14:14:31 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1999 By Carlos Alonso

Elvira Rilova holds a Master in Organization of Events and Protocol from the Complutense University of Madrid and she is currently working on her PhD in Cultural Management from the University of Burgos. She is one of the executive managers of Acelerador de Artistas and she also coordinates online courses at the University of Burgos.

 

PART 1: The education of Arts and Humanities students

Hi Elvira! Tell us about your teaching experience.

The programme of my courses revolves around the technical aspects of cultural management: actions of sponsorship, partnership agreements, resume writing, etc.

What are the main weaknesses you find in Arts and Humanities students?

The students are unfamiliar to the labour market. From my point of view, they lack knowledge of cultural management. Therefore, I usually tell them stories from my professional experience. I talk to them about successful, but also about failure, so I can sympathise and capture their attention.

How would you improve Arts & Humanities degrees?

I think that bachelor’s degrees which allow students to design their own curriculum are quite interesting. I also believe that the specialization should be part of the bachelor’s degree, whereas the master’s degree should emphasize the practical aspects of the profession.

As a teacher, how do you organise the course? Which method do you use to evaluate your students? Do you keep a constant feedback with your students?

I mainly work as an online teacher. Once the students are familiarized with the content, they must complete a list of activities to test their knowledge. Of course! I keep a constant feedback to my students. Sometimes is quite difficult, because the groups of students may vary from 20 to 65 students. However, the 85-90 per cent of the students usually pass the test.

What do you think of the use of new technologies in the classroom? Recently, a report by EDUCAUSE Learning Initiative (@EDUCAUSELI) highlighted the use of virtual assistants in the classroom.

New technologies have become a fundamental part of the education system. Besides, online courses as the Massive Online Open Courses (MOOC), allow universities to address a bigger audience, helping to minimize the impact of depopulation in rural areas.

 

PART 2: Access to the labour market

Do you think that the students of Arts & Humanities are ready to start working once they have completed their degrees?

No, I think they lack professional experience.

How would you improve the transition from the education system to the labour market? Do you know any initiative which helps students in this process?

I think it is necessary to foster the entrepreneurship education. Also, I believe that institutions should organise events to connect companies and students more often. Scholarships and grants should also be improved. Spanish universities lack financial resources and the paperwork is always exhausting.

How did you jump from the education system to the labour market?

In my case, the transition was quite smooth. In fact, I studied and worked at the same time, so I was able to gain expertise before getting my degree. Moreover, during my Erasmus in Rome, I coordinate a showroom with a partner. But we did not get any kind of grant. I would say that I have always been kind of self-educated.

 

PART 3: Professional experience in the cultural sector

How did you come up with the idea for Acelerador de Artistas? How does the process work?

My partner and I decided to start up our own business on consultancy services for artists during the financial crisis. At the beginning, our clients were mainly people we knew from previous collaborations. Now, artists and companies contact us also through our webpage. Thankfully, we have been able to create an extensive network of clients through the years.

Regarding the consultancy services: What are the most common demands among artists?

Usually, the artists contact us when they have to apply for a call, submit a dossier or draft a statement. I have noticed that artists find many difficulties to understand the technical aspects of the paperwork. In the case of enterprises and organizations, they usually contact us for cultural management services.

How do you proceed? Is there any kind of follow up once the job is over?

The process differs depending on the case. Some artists only need a review of their work, whereas others require a more elaborate collaboration. Yes, we usually keep in touch.

Tell us about your network: Do you take part in any organization, hub or initiative?

I have collaborated many times with MAV (Mujeres en las Artes Visuales) which supports female artists. A couple of months ago, for example, we organized an interesting series of talks at the Thyseen Museum. There are also other associations, I am not part of though, such as VEGAP (Visual Entidad de Gestión de Artistas Plásticos) that helps novel artists to address copyright issues. In this kind of environments, artist have the chance to cooperate with other professionals such as lawyers, journalists, etc.

Lastly, would you like to give some advice to the reader?

I think that bureaucracy and scholarships should be better organised, so students and society can take advantage of the incredible potential of the cultural sector. Besides, I think that we all should think of the importance of the culture to our society and foster the studies of Arts & Humanities at all the levels of education.

Thank you for your time!

 

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A Start-up Challenge Workshop to support graduate enterprise, entrepreneurship and employability https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/resources/start-up-challenge-workshop-to-support-graduate-enterprise-entrepreneurship-employability/ Thu, 05 Mar 2020 08:12:51 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1897 UWTSD’s Institute of Welsh Institute of Science and Art (WISA) has partnered with Alacrity Foundation to deliver a Start-up Challenge Workshop to support graduate enterprise, entrepreneurship and employability.

The two day event covered business models, pitching and ideation with demand led problems, and also featured a talk by UWTSD Graphic Design graduate Joe Lewis a cohort member of Alacrity Foundation, who was able to share his experiences and expertise.

The Alacrity Foundation is a unique 15 month programme that provides graduates with practical business training, software skills and mentoring so that they can develop as entrepreneurs and launch their own UK based technology companies.

The workshops delivered by Alacrity complements the University’s major European 3-year project, the Erasmus+ funded Arts and Humanities Entrepreneurship Hubs project (AHEH), AHEH brings together an alliance of 14 partners from academia and industry across 7 European countries. The collective works together to jointly research, design, test and disseminate a programme of entrepreneurial training for Arts and Humanities staff and students.

Dr Amanda Roberts, Senior Education Liaison Officer at UWTSD’s Swansea College of Art said: “Working with the Alacrity foundation has been an exciting and valuable experience for the students from Swansea College of Art, UWTSD.

“Both AHEH and the Alacrity Foundation contribute to a joined up network of industry collaboration that supports graduate enterprise, entrepreneurship and employability across UWTSD. These initiatives offer opportunities for students to work in multi-disciplinary teams to solve real world, industry lead problems in a supportive, educational environment. These examples of extra curricula opportunities, combined with curriculum embedded professional development modules help students develop the confidence, abilities and knowledge that will help ensure they thrive in the post university workplace.”

 

Comments from students participating in the Alacrity workshops:

“I feel more confident about giving presentations including my final year viva.”

“The structure it provided for presentations was really helpful.”

“Working in a multidisciplinary team was very powerful.”

“Working and presenting in a team in a friendly and supportive environment was good practice.”

“As a fine artist I tend to think in a different way to business models, but it helped with my practice helping me identify my key values and understand underlying problems and why I respond the way I do.”

“It has increased my confidence in presenting my skills to others. You never know when or where you might meet a potential employer.”

“It has been useful to expand our professional networks meeting and working with the Alacrity team and students from other disciplines.”

 

A Start-up Challenge Workshop to support graduate enterprise, entrepreneurship and employability

Further Information

Rebecca Davies
Executive Press and Media Relations Officer
Corporate Communications and PR
Tel: 01792 483695
Email: Rebecca.Davies@uwtsd.ac.uk

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Some tips to keep in mind when thinking about Culture https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/resources/some-tips-to-keep-in-mind-when-thinking-about-culture/ Tue, 25 Feb 2020 08:35:07 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1789 Universidad de Alcalá created an interesting document about some tips to keep in mind when thinking about Culture.

The document is developed according to the following subtopics:

  1. Three historical views on Culture (from an anthropological point of view)
  2. Culture up and downs (the coming of the masses)
  3. Culture as a set of connections
  4. Culture as a Resource

Read the presentation below:

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When Arts and Enterprise Collide https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/stories/it-carlow/when-arts-and-enterprise-collide/ Thu, 20 Feb 2020 11:07:58 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1703 Creating an Artists Residency, “The Zone of Uncomfortable Debate”

This is the second meeting to be held between partners at VISUAL Carlow and the Enterprise & Research Incubation Campus (ERIC) at IT Carlow. Following on from last week’s meeting which focused on the discourse around language and the notion of a shared language positioned somewhere between the arts and enterprise. This week discussions shifted to the more practical question of how we could create a blueprint or format for an artist residency that would be hosted in a space like ERIC.

One of the key areas discussed throughout the meeting was the idea of space and what it meant to invite an artist or artists into a physical space like the ERIC at IT Carlow. A space focused exclusively on entrepreneurial practice and enterprise.  As highlighted in the AHEH report ‘Research findings: an investigation into European entrepreneurial support for arts and humanities students and graduates’, arts and humanities students/graduates have a clear preference for physical spaces with resources and support staff (3.3.5, 4.2.2, 5.3 fig 36). Within the contact of this report ERIC at IT Carlow could potentially become a space for artist to explore arts and entrepreneurship within the institution. This posed the question ‘how could the ERIC become an inclusive space were arts and humanities students/graduates could explore entrepreneurial practice and enterprise?

Over the course of the meeting it became evident that all partners recognized a need for due diligence and care when inviting artists into a space like ERIC. One of the HEI partners posed two key questions for consideration, “How can you help an artist in an entrepreneurial environment?” and “How can you bring an artist into an entrepreneurial environment?”. This became an integral part of our enquiry.

In order to answer these questions, it was decided by all partners that a two phase/stage process would be required to create a residency. The initial phase would bring artists and entrepreneurs together to explore arts and entrepreneurship collectively. This would be  a two-day workshop that would center around  the shared language of the arts and enterprise using several major themes as ways of sparking conversation and debate including ‘The Artist as an Entrepreneur/The Entrepreneur as an Artist’, ‘ Economies; Market v’s Value/Impact’ and ‘Who’s it for; Audience v’s Customer’.  It was envisaged that this would function somewhat as a consultation process where artists and entrepreneurs would be asked to contribute to the development of the residency and its overall enquiry. This phase of the development of the residency was coined ‘Zone of Uncomfortable Debate’. The second phase was to be informed by the first and therefore could not be defined at this point.

More to come

The THRIVE residency aims to create an environment where a shared language between the arts and enterprise can emerge, with the aim of breaking down any stereotyping or barriers that divide each of these areas. This call for residency will unlock the potential between the two spheres and explore the inherit methodologies that support both practices in order to empower and support a new generation of emerging artists. Follow this THRIVE thread or join our growing community on Facebook  @THRIVEVisualCarlow , Instagram @THRIVE_Visual & Twitter @thrive_visual

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UWTSD Illustration graduate Kayley Williams has just published and illustrated her first book https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/stories/case-study/uwtsd-illustration-graduate-kayley-williams-has-just-published-and-illustrated-her-first-book/ Fri, 10 Jan 2020 12:01:43 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1497 UWTSD Illustration graduate Kayley Williams has an exciting new year to look forward to – she’s just published and illustrated her first book and is about to embark on a sequel.

Kayley, says the University played a lead role in her success story and achieving her goal of becoming a published author. And she now wants to share her entrepreneurial journey with current students.

Kayley said:

“Like many illustrators, I had seen my fair share of children’s books at university. But upon leaving I was still obsessed with the feeling that you get, when you discover a new book that captivates you, makes you want to retrain your skills and inspires you to tap into your creative self.

“In 2017, I was wandering around a bookshop, completing my routine mind game of telling myself how great it must feel for these illustrators to have their work on a shelf, and how that should be me, but it’s not, because I’m not “lucky” enough. When I suddenly stopped and had a “real” thought. Starring down at the illustrator’s name on the book, I realised that I was convincing myself that success was down to a lucky hit, but actually, this artwork I was aware, wasn’t drawn by luck, it would have taken skill and months to complete!

“In University I would’ve had enough to say if someone had told me I had done well due to just “luck”. I would have confronted them with the hours of sketches, doodles and cuttings out from Google that fuelled the grade I deserved!

“And so, I put the book back, took a photograph of the bookshelf and labelled it ‘GOALS’.

Kaley said sitting down to create her first children’s book was ‘scary’ and ‘a leap into the unknown’. But she added: “I knew that my skills needed to be showcased, my goals needed to be reached and I had nothing to lose.”

After eight months of dedication to the project, her book was complete. She said:

“During this time, I pulled skills that I had learnt from my course in university and the fundamentals of placement of objects on a page to create images that flowed and captivated. I knew that agents and publishing houses only needed a few rough pages of text, and up to ten sketches to review a book for publishing. But I was so involved and excited with where my book was going, not finishing it fully, just wasn’t an option. And so, I wrote, illustrated and printed all 57 pages and had them bound neatly to make a physical book.”

Kayley said that whilst sending out her scripts, she was fully aware that many talented, and even famous, illustrators are rejected or worse, enter the ‘Sludge’ pile.

“This is where your book lies in limbo, not accepted or rejected, so you wait for an eternity for a response, if you get one at all,” she said.

“I wanted my career to kick start now! I was empowered and I was done with waiting.

After sending out only eight manuscripts, I heard back within two months from my now publisher with those magical words, “We believe that your children’s book deserves a chance to reach the general readership and this can be achieved with the marketing capabilities we can provide.” – They want to sign my book!”

After reviewing the contract, looking at royalties and connecting with other authors under the Olympia banner, (most of these through social media), Kayley signed her name on the dotted line.

“The publication process of getting to know me as an author and the legal copy right and book ‘stuff’ took less than a year to complete before my book was released,” she said. “Within one month of my book being released, ‘The Night of the Space Spud’ is now available on all good book sites including Waterstones, Amazon, Book Depository and Barnes and Noble USA. I did it!”

Kayley said the journey of working towards her goal, had taught her that the future IS what you make it. She added:

“It took me nearly a decade to wake up and remember what my tutors taught me, “that I have the skills”. When I started penning my book, two of the first people that I told were actually my tutors from UWTSD. They had always believed in and encouraged me. And I couldn’t wait to tell them that their teaching had stayed with me.

“2019 was a great year, and the journey has just begun. In 2020 I will be working on a sequel to ‘The night of the Space Spud’ and collaborating with another author to illustrate his children’s book too. I have also had the pleasure of working on creative designs with ‘Save the Children’ on their ‘Tell us a Story’ competition.

“So, to anyone thinking of becoming a successful illustrator, it’s definitely not about ‘luck’. It’s about dedication and an unshakable self-belief. We live in a world where everyone is going that extra mile, so go that extra mile AND a half! I can guarantee you it’ll be a lot less crowded there.”

UWTSD’s Kathryn Penaluna, Associate Professor in Enterprise Education said:

“Kayley epitomises the kind of thinking that we celebrate at UWTSD, where imagining a future, then going for it, it is all part of being enterprising. As Kayley says, being a wonderful creative artist isn’t quite enough, you have to be creative in finding your own future roles and how to achieve them too. Our lecturers here know this, which is why it is so wonderful to read how their contributions helped to lead to her success.”

 

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The student voice: feedback on the AHEH pilot training from students at Swansea College of Art, UWTSD https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/stories/testimonies/the-student-voice-feedback-on-the-aheh-pilot-training-from-students-at-swansea-college-of-art-uwtsd/ https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/stories/testimonies/the-student-voice-feedback-on-the-aheh-pilot-training-from-students-at-swansea-college-of-art-uwtsd/#respond Mon, 23 Dec 2019 08:39:06 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1121 Staff and students were delighted to take part in the AHEH pilot training programme in Alcalá de Henares in November.

With a little time to reflect on the experience, Abagail, Steven, Elisha and Andrew share their reflections on the experience:

I am very grateful to have been chosen to participate in the AHEH study pilot. Not only was it a wonderful opportunity to network with students from across Europe, studying multiple courses, it was also great to network with creative business professionals who could offer new perspectives. Since participating in the pilot and settling back into my course I’ve already noticed a difference in my way of thinking and have begun to apply the skills I’ve learnt for fundraising events for our degree show and to how I should be marketing myself as an artist. The creative canvas tool we were introduced to was also very helpful and could be used in so many different contexts whether it’d be organizing an exhibition or setting up a print shop. There’s a lot of fear and uncertainty that comes with graduating from university and what the prospects of our futures may become. Studying the AHEH pilot has allowed us to have the opportunity to think beyond our practice and develop important skills that can help sustain us and our ideas in the future.  (Abagail, undergraduate Photography Student)

 

Meeting and working with a diverse group of students, teachers and professionals from all across Europe was a great experience.  Everyone was from an Arts and Humanities background, but we all had different experiences and perspectives and that really makes a huge difference in approaching and thinking about practical solutions to problems. We were introduced to some really valuable tools and techniques to develop our projects and these will definitely be useful in the future. (Steven, PhD candidate)

 

Akin to a jigsaw the AHEH project has allowed me to develop a series of skills that includes intellectual property knowledge, pitching performance and how to use the invaluable creative canvas tool. It has shown me that these individual pieces can be placed together to create a bigger picture. A picture depicting an economically sustainable creative endeavour that blends my personal fine art background with today’s entrepreneurial start up skills set. (Andrew, Undergraduate Fine Art student).

 

One of the most valuable aspects that I would take away from attending the pilot in Alcala would be the ability to network with students, businesses and lecturers from various countries. Working with a diverse range of people in a new environment allowed me to consider differences in culture and language alongside the opportunity to communicate regarding issues that are current on a global scale. What we all had in common was passion for the arts and how we could really explore the potential of change.

 

(Elisha, Undergraduate Fine Art student).

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Askeaton Contemporary – Askeaton, Limerick, Ireland https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/recent-topic/askeaton-contemporary-ireland/ Thu, 19 Dec 2019 09:03:03 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1318 Askeaton Contemporary is an initiative by the artist/curator Michele Horrigan. Running since 2006 Askeaton contemporary commissions new work and exhibitions in the small town of Askeaton over a two week period each year. This also includes a residency program entitled Welcome to the Neighbourhood for national and international artists. More recently they have published (and sold out) a number of art books connected with their projects. As the town does not have a designated ‘art’ space or gallery, the whole town from bank to hairdresser, from park to medieval ruin becomes the potential location for this temporary exhibition.

The success of this creative initiate is based on a number of factors. One of the most important considerations is Horrigan’s connection to the town of Askeaton, where she grew up and still spends most of her time when she is not travelling on residencies or exhibiting as an artist. Having lived abroad to develop her art practice, her knowledge on participatory practices in the arts and her own embeddedness in the local community gives Askeaton contemporary a distinctive perspective on how to ‘define public space’ and to articulate questions around audience and cultural participation. The privileging of everyday life and an aesthetic steeped in vernacular culture which is evident in many contemporary art practices is also an important factor in considering Askeaton Contemporary. Horrigan’s curatorial practice is in constant dialogue between the mobility and diversity of international artists into the town and a reflection on the self taught creative practices of the locals. This is seen most clearly in the exhibition of Sean Barron’s Walking Sticks, Smoking Pipes and Fishing Priests. A publication with the same title delves deep into Barron’s motivations functions as a rich resource on vernacular creative practices in rural Ireland.

 

 

Funding for this annual event is a mixture of recognised national funders such as the Irish Arts Council and those more specifically local funders such as the local Credit Union and store, Supervalu or the Insulation and Packaging Company based in Askeaton. Horrigan makes a point of acknowledging the initial commitment and support of the Askeaton Civic Trust when she was making her first funding application. She believes it was their support with their proven track record of events which made her first funding application successful.

What is evident in talking to Horrigan about the origins and ongoing success of Askeaton Contemporary is her own realisation of what was dynamic and specific about her own local town and her ability to collaborate within her community. Another factor is the way in which Horrigan has developed a flexible network across cultural disciplines. Significantly Horrigan felt the repeated emphasis on presenting and discussing her research and art practice was subsequently beneficial. These skills are evident here in an ability to open an ongoing dialogue on art and culture with diverse groups, international artists, the local community and national funders.

www.askeatonarts.com

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Focusing your university degrees for you next creative business with AHEH project https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/stories/testimonies/focusing-your-university-degrees-for-you-next-creative-business-with-aheh-project/ https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/stories/testimonies/focusing-your-university-degrees-for-you-next-creative-business-with-aheh-project/#respond Tue, 17 Dec 2019 15:48:16 +0000 https://www.artshumanitieshub.eu/?p=1115 AHEH project – Arts & Humanities Entrepreneurship Hubs that took place in the Alcalá de Henares University was an incredible and new experience for me. I have never participated in any Erasmus program, so this workshop offered me a perspective I did not knew I needed it before as a Humanities student.

During that week we learnt how to focus our university degrees towards creative industries, and how to develop and implement our ideas for future projects. I want to thank the professionals for offering us a previous preparation of what awaits us outside the university and a more realistic contact with the world; telling us both, their success and failures. It is hard and difficult to create a project from scratch, but with the right tools, as the Creative Project Canvas, the IP Strategy or a proper communication, the path becomes a little easier.

Being able to share this experience with students from different countries as Italy, Croatia, Portugal, Ireland and Wales has made it even better. Being with them has been like having a little piece of their culture with us. Thanks to this we become more openminded and we break down the barriers we often build unintentionally. We are the young people with whom we will have to work in the near future, so is necesarry to highlight the importance of multiculturalism in a world that evolves so fast.

When I say that AHEH project – Arts & Humanities Entrepreneurship Hubs helped me to have a more realistic worldview, I think I speak for everyone. This project has taught us to develop us individually in the world of creative industries but keeping always in mind teamwork. And that is the most important value we have learnt: to share. The world is bigger and offers us many more possibilities than we think we have.

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