Over lunchtime, there will be a chance for people to talk about their work and for others to hear about what they are doing. There will be an
informal 'marketplace' set up, where at least four people at a time introduce what they are doing, and others can visit the 'stand' that is most
relevant to them. If you'd like to talk a little about what you're up to, please sign up here.
NB - there won't be AV equipment for formal presentations, it'll be about getting a conversation started about what you are doing

Stand 1:

1.30 – 1.45 Tony Hall 'Learning Conversations' - a co-organised gathering in a public space for conversations about learning. ... every Wednesday morning from we meet for Everything Unplugged: Learning Conversations.
1.45 – 2.00 Philip Woods: 'Degrees of Democracy - shaping a democratic future'
2.00 – 2.15 Andrea Gewessler, Change that Matters, Rethink education - if we want to achieve a sustainable society, we all need to do things very differently and this will require a total rethink of education. What life would we like that the planet can actually sustain and what role does education have to turn vision into reality? What is the purpose of education?

Stand 2:

1.30 – 1.45 Marius Frank: a 'Modern Baccalaureate' - knowledge, skills and experiences to build the 21c century lifelong learner
1.45 – 2.00 Asima Qureshi, Claire Simpson and Parmjit Sagoo-'Small Action-Big Change'-Asking 'Big Questions' in the classroom at Dunkirk Primary School, Nottingham
2.00 – 2.15 David Hicks: 'Teaching About Global Issues in schools and teacher education', ideas from Teaching for a Better World

Stand 3:

1.30 – 1.45 Barnaby Fryer, Incredible Edible Todmorden
1.45 – 2.00 Michael Bassey: Educating for the Inevitable Future: global warming, peak oil and less personal transport, and economic chaos.
2.00 – 2.15 Bridget McKenzie - Generating Biosphere Capital: Seeking your critical views on a model of learning that is rooted in praxis, where praxis seeks to generate biosphere capital (the means for ecological repair), as well as cultural capital (the means to imagine and communicate) and economic capital (the means to thrive). How can this model get traction in the mainstream?