Kategorie: Germany (Seite 1 von 3)

A Time for Transformation

Germany, Hannover: Nick Krichevsky, 36, Expert for transformative education at Educational Greenhouse

When the Shutdown arrived in Germany, I was a teacher doing a lot of normal teacher stuff. As they say, I was ‘in the grind’, focused on my work-life balance and juggling around my various hobbies, activities, and duties. And then, seemingly out of nowhere, came several intense months of personal and professional development, although I tend not to even separate the two ideas anymore.


Eine Welt-Aktive in der Krise

Germany, Göttingen: Sophie Städing, Bildung trifft Entwicklung

Wenn im Zuge der Corona-Krise andere wichtige Themen wie Klimawandel, Ressourcenverbrauch, Menschenrechte etc. in den Hintergrund zu rücken drohen, kann und muss Globales Lernen eine Brücke zwischen verschiedenen Lebensrealitäten bilden.

Sophie Städing

Die Corona-Krise hat von Beginn an massive Auswirkungen auf unsere Angebote gehabt. Als Programm, das Bildungsveranstaltungen zu Themen des Globalen Lernens für unterschiedlichste Zielgruppen anbietet und hier gerade auch mit Schulen eng zusammenarbeitet, wurden von einem Moment auf den anderen so gut wie sämtliche Veranstaltungen abgesagt. Gerade für die durchführenden Bildungsreferent*innen, die auf Honorarbasis Bildungsangebote für uns machen, ergibt sich eine


Artikelserie: Corona wandelt Gesellschaft

Deutschland, Niedersachsen: G mit Niedersachsen – Bildungs- und Beratungsstelle. (Extended Content)

Foto: Alireza Husseini

Darüber müssen wir sprechen. Jetzt. Nicht erst morgen.
Artikel als pdf lesen
Nichts hat die globale und unsere alltägliche Welt zurzeit so im Griff wie die sogenannte „Corona-Krise“ und der Umgang mit dem neuartigen Virus SARS-CoV-2. Damit sich die hochansteckende Lungenkrankheit Covid-19, die aus dem Virus resultiert, nicht weiterhin ausbreitet und das deutsche Gesundheitssystem überlastet, sind im März 2020


My Corona Chronicles

Germany, Zeven: Alexandra Wiese, 18, student

7 | Essay-collection by students of a 12th grade English course

Right now it is 9 am, for me still a bit early in the morning, and I am starting my routine as usual in this time. If you’re wondering what I mean: The Corona-Virus, which first appeared in China, developed into a pandemic pretty fast and is now distributed into an amount of countries: France, Italy, England, the US and of course my native country Germany


My life during self-isolation

Germany, Zeven: Michelle Schäfer, 18, student

6 | Essay-collection by students of a 12th grade English course

The corona virus shut down the whole world. The new reality – closed restaurants and malls as well as the lockdown – mislead a lot of people, but for me, self-isolation was a relaxing time of finding myself.
Spending time sitting in the garden made me feel well-rested and balanced. Tree leaves



Germany, Zeven: Nils Dahle, 18, student

5 | Essay-collection by students of a 12th grade English course

For me, the Covid-19 self-isolation began with the warning words of our politics teacher, who still held us back after our exhausting three-hour-exam. We had just heard the announcement from our school’s headmaster that there won’t be any “normal” school days for a very long time. While some classes sparked with joy because they already anticipated this, our class


The circle of desire and I

Germany, Zeven: Anita Kappes, 18, student

4 | Essay-collection by students of a 12th grade English course

Human desire is something strange, isn’t it? It is an eternal circle in life that goes round and round without ever stopping just like the heart that never stops. When you are out in public, you long for loneliness, for time just for yourself. However, once you are in self-isolation and sitting at home all alone, you miss the crowded places and want to go back. We always


The Masterplan

Germany, Zeven: Ruven Bellmann, 18, student

3 | Essay-collection by students of a 12th grade English course

It might sound quite macabre but the quarantine, at first, sounded like a wish-come-true to me. The most annoying part of school is and will always be getting up early. Not because I’m a loafer – it’s the system’s fault, I swear!
Therefore, after some time figuring out how the hell school will be supposed to work,


Me in the world of “Ratatouille”

Germany, Zeven: Amélie Meyer, 17, student

2 | Essay-collection by students of a 12th grade English course

When we were told to stay at home to avoid getting infected with coronavirus, I felt totally overtaxed. After all the time when people told me to do as much as possible, I didn’t know how to not do anything. I imagined self-isolation as a time of loneliness and boredom and already saw myself sitting in the corner twitching nervously. So it was a big surprise


My Self-Isolation aka Raining Cats And Yoga

Germany, Zeven: Lotta Corleis, 18, student

1 | Essay-collection by students of a 12th grade English course

Lockdown is a strange situation no one ever prepares you for. Consequently, when they announced in the news how Germany would go into an indefinite period of isolating everyone whose job is not relevant to society my first reaction was anger. How dare this corona virus destroy all the plans I had made now that I had finally turned 18?! Ali, whose massive cat body was

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