Delivered by Wander & Wonder, and The Body Is Not An Apology.


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OVERVIEW OF THE WORKSHOPS HAPPENING IN THIS STREAM
Two different workshop sessions within this stream, each repeated x2.

#1 Saturday AM // How might we build more inclusive communities?
#2 Saturday PM // How might we build more inclusive communities?
#3 Sunday AM // The connection between Human Rights and us
#4 Sunday PM // The connection between Human Rights and us


SESSION 1 & 2 – SATURDAY AM+PM
How might we build more inclusive communities?

Wonder and Wander use appreciative inquiry, design thinking and the wonder mindset to ask tricky questions and solve epic problems hacking the inner genius of the collective. We believe everyone has an inner genius and love shining a light on the wonder within us all. In this workshop, we will tackle the not so small problem of inequality in society, schools, business, communities - the world really. This will be a highly interactive and creative session. Bring your passion, and see what we can come up with to upgrade humanity from exclusion to radical inclusion.

KEY LEARNING OUTCOMES FROM THIS SESSION
– an introduction to the Appreciative Inquiry method for solving problems
– an introduction to the wonder mindset and design thinking frameworks for solving problems
– develop some ideas on how we can be more radically inclusive!


SESSION 1 & 2 – MEET THE FACILITATORS INVOLVED IN RUNNING THESE SESSIONS

Sarah Nalley  Director,  Wander & Wonder

Sarah Nalley
Director, Wander & Wonder

From Innovative Intrepreneur and Design Thinking Coach to Entrepreneur, serial business owner and Microsoft Ambassador, Sarah has experimented with process improvement, productivity, innovation, to create an eco-system of successful businesses.

Steve Pirie  Director,  Wander & Wonder

Steve Pirie
Director, Wander & Wonder

Steve is a passionate pilot, entrepreneur and wander addict who spends time bringing ideas to life across different sectors. He has founded a number of successful companies – the key, he reckons, is to continue to be excited and motivated by change.


SESSION 3 & 4 – SUNDAY AM+PM
Explore the connection between global human rights
issues and our own identities.

Sonya Renee Taylor and Anne-Marie Brook bring together the micro and the macro of how humans treat one another. Drawing on data from the Human Rights Measurement Initiative, which tracks country-level human rights performance, Anne-Marie will provide examples of how human rights abuses manifest around the world. Sonya will weave this data with the work of personal transformation utilising the framework of radical self-love to connect global systemic socio-political abuses to our relationships with our own bodies and the bodies of others.

This workshop will encourage participants to explore the connection between global human rights issues and our own beliefs and behaviours about our own identities. Workshop participants will be encouraged to challenge their own assumptions and open their minds to what it means to foster global, radical, unapologetic self love which translates to radical human love and action in service toward a more just, equitable and compassionate world.

KEY LEARNING OUTCOMES FROM THIS SESSION
– Observe their connections to the “systems” that allow for human rights abuses and inequities and their responsibility in it
– Identify how their uninterrogated beliefs about bodies and identities uphold systems inequity
– Engage in the practical personal work of interrupting unjust systems


SESSION 3 & 4 – MEET THE FACILITATORS INVOLVED IN RUNNING THESE SESSIONS

Sonya Renee-Taylor  Director, The Body Is Not An Apology

Sonya Renee-Taylor
Director, The Body Is Not An Apology

Artist, Activist and transformational leader Sonya Renee Taylor is an Edmund Hillary Fellow, an internationally award-winning writer and performer, author, Founder and Radical Executive Officer of The Body Is Not An Apology.

Anne-Marie Brook  Co-founder, Human Rights Measurement Initiative

Anne-Marie Brook
Co-founder, Human Rights Measurement Initiative

Anne-Marie co-founded the Human Rights Measurement Initiative (HRMI) from Motu Economic and Public Policy Research. Prior to making the jump into human rights, Anne-Marie worked as an economist for the OECD and the NZ public sector.


Learn more about the other breakout streams.