Partnership working problems? ….do it the Parcours way!
Parcours aim is to develop sustainable strategies for organisations to facilitate learning and development. Our specialism is in the area of Intercultural Working Practices. We believe that Equality and Diversity are not minority concerns. It is central to success that everyone is fully able to participate in our economy and society.
We offer a step by step approach to assist your organisation in understanding its interests and how to satisfy those interests in our ever increasing diverse markets. We have experienced facilitators for both small and large groups.
We help your organisation to establish realistic working partnerships within our diverse communities, enabling your organisation to reach its full potential through increased knowledge of intercultural working practices.
Intercultural Working Practices is a term now being used to describe the ability to work across cultures. This can be achieved through an instilled understanding of cultures on a general level in terms of communication and working styles. The process occurs in tandem with behavioural and attitudinal change.
Parcours… A process you can trust…
- Differentiation – click to read more…
“Differentiation involves modifying the content, process, product or learning environment to effectively address the variety of student interests, learning preferences, affective needs and readiness levels in today’s learning environments.” (Tomlinson, 2003).
- Statement of diversity – click to read more…
Diversity consists of visible and non-visible factors. This includes personal characteristics such as background, culture, personality and work-style as well as the characteristics that are protected under discrimination legislation…
What they say about us…
Parcours delivered in partnership with Kenyan Community Association a workshop that aimed to develop “Community Health Champions” from different BAME communities.
The training was a valuable asset not in only giving us an insight in volunteering and best practices but also gave us a forum to raise our concerns about our community’s health and volunteerism issues.
The training has been instrumental in assisting us to develop fresh ideas on how we can tackle the inequalities and barriers our communities face.
I myself have identified processes we can take forward and have given up more time to direct my learning to our community.
The facilitation was professional and was also aimed at the differentiation needs of the group.
It also included an understanding of intercultural working practices and the training was sensitive to concerns raised by our BAME communities
Ben Quartey – Co-ordinator Liverpool/ Ghana Network
To find out more about Parcours visit their website.
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