Project “European Network for Social Inclusion”
Spain, Romania, Italy
The project European Network for Social Inclusion had 3 phases and took part of representatives of 4 European countries (Bulgaria, Italy, Spain and Romania).
The project aimed to build on the good practices employed in education with compensatory tools and to transfer them in non-formal language training for immigrant children and to compare the methods adopted in the different partner countries in order to develop a language learning model that can be used regardless of the country of the children. The project promoted the exchange of best practices among social workers in the field of non-formal language training of immigrant children.
On 1st and 2nd of March 2018, it was held in Lucena (Spain), in which the partners discussed – analytical report on learning difficulties and on the social inclusion of children and adolescents with learning difficulties in each partner country.
From 21st to 25th of May 2018 the Training Course (TC1) was held in Palermo (Italy). There participated 33 people among which parents, educators, social animators, volunteers from organizations, working for the inclusion of children and adolescents with learning difficulties, coming from each partner country. The TC1 was conducted in English through a non-formal methodology using the facilitation method and through the active participation and creative production of innovative solutions applicable to different contexts, giving life to a model to be experimented at local level. During the Training Course were compared the best practices of each project partner organization, in the context of education and inclusion of children and adolescents with learning difficulties.
The third meeting of the “European Network for Social Inclusion – ENSI” project took place in Timisoara (Romania) on 24 and 25 September 2018 with 30 participants. From the presentation of the best practices of each partner has emerged a sharing of methods in the activities of reception and organization aimed at children and adolescents with learning difficulties, but also a large gap from the point of view of the legislation in recognizing or not a child or a teenager like SEN.