In 2019, a mission allowed to launch 2 projects :

Creation of a turkish local group of the ngo objectif sciences international.

The NGO Objectif Sciences International has been existing since 1992. In 2008 this association was officially recognised as an NGO. In 2001 the organisation obtained the Special Consultative Status with the Economic and Social Council of the United Nations Organisation (UNO). In a bid to spread its activities on the international scene, the NGO Objectif Sciences International allow local institutional, academic or economic actors for the creation of local groups, that create employment and participatory sciences actions, key to effective education and meeting the SDGs.

In creating an OSI project in your area/country, you become a member of the NGO while creating jobs and financing your existing or future project. You can also achieve your objectives in Science Education, Science and Engineering, or Environment.

The setting up of an OSI project in your area/country involves creating a local team, called the OSI Local Group.

An OSI Local Group is made up of 5 types of players :

  • COO (chief of Operating Officier)
  • Scientific and Educational Educators
  • Scientists
  • Pedagogy and Logistics
  • Economists, Developers and Sellers

These 5 sub-groups work in partnership with OSI, represented by a local governance of the OSI Local Group by all local group stakeholders.

The NGO OSI will collaborate with you in developing your Local Group as fast as possible.

Please join us if you want to start and develop these economical, technical and educational projects for Turkey.

Project based learning format for turkish national schools

Thomas EGLI, as specialist of the Project Based Learning, propose, through his Foundation E2, to Turkey, to take for her schools, this powerful teaching technology.

We recognise that, whether we like it or not, globalisation is a reality and the world is changing. Fast. Phenomena such as climate change, growing multiculturalism or the rapid evolution of technology will continue to require major shifts in how we think, learn and act. Like a tree, we can either adapt by bending with the wind, or refuse to change and risk being snapped in two by its unstoppable force.

With this in mind, we question whether schools around the world should continue to educate using methods that were designed over 150 years ago for the Industrial Age.

We propose to look together how education could be transformed in order to equip learners with the skills they will need to make the most of the 21st century. Skills such as collaboration, critical thinking, creativity and personal wellbeing, keeping traditional learnings.