‘A Rich Man’s World?’ is a youth work resource on global issues affecting our lives. It examines justice issues such as poverty, education, employment and fair relationships between countries and people. This resource uses a variety of methodologies to help meet the learning needs of your group.
Training in the use of the resource is available around Ireland. If you have a group of about eight leaders and a space to host the training, send an email to email@example.comDownload:
The Volunteering Support Manual is the third element in the development of NYCI’s structures and supports to assist organisations in attracting, recruiting and retaining volunteers. It follows the Policy on Volunteering adopted by NYCI’s Assembly in November 2006 and the Charter on Volunteering developed in early 2007.
All of these resources have been produced as a direct result of feed-back and inputs received during the development of NYCI’s first Strategic Plan during 2002. The Plan contained specific aims which included the promotion and development of volunteering as a worthwhile activity that is fundamental to society and also directed NYCI to support and develop best practice for involving volunteers in voluntary youth organisations.Download:
This One World Week resource contains a range of activities including games, role play, small and large group work activities, art-based activities and stories and is divided into four sections.
Section One, What is Justice, explores what young people think justice is and opens up these concepts.
Section Two, Young People and Justice Systems, looks at young people’s experience with justice systems.
Section Three, Global Justice, bring the concept of justice out to global issues such as trade and climate justice,
Section Four, Taking Action for Justice, encourages young people to take action on the justice issues that concern them and has a number of activities that help narrow down actions that they can take on issues of injustice.Download:
This pack provides a guide to action and youth participation for youth organisations. It was written through a youth led consultation process.
"Why Don't We?" is designed to be used in an informal environment by both young people and youth work practitioners. Many of the activities and reflective exercises are action based and require participation by all members of the group (both adults and young people) to be fully effective. We have included a wide range of case studies highlighting real life youth participation activities in action and focus very much on the views of young people and youth practitioners who are getting more involved. It is also designed to make participation fun.
This resource is essential for anyone working with young people and invites organisations to examine how they engage with youth from a variety of backgrounds.
Use Access All Areas to assess the level of access you are providing to all young people, especially those from minority ethnic communities, young Travellers, lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender young people, young people with a disability, early school leavers, young people involved in the juvenile justice system, young parents and young people with mental health issues.
Although I thought that I knew quite a bit about working with ethnically diverse groups, your resource has given me so much support, in fact I am finding it absolutely invaluable. It is the most comprehensive, helpful, useful, genuine and practical resource that I have found and I have read many. The links are fantastic and also comprehensive. I am going to recommend this to EVERYONE!
Sarah - Youth and Community Work student, UCC
Access All Areas can be used with NYCI’s video series "Let's Act on Inclusion". Each short clip in the video series explores what young people and youth workers have to say about equality and inclusion.
To download, right-click on each chapter in the list of pdf files below.
Get more resources for interculturalism, equality and inclusion at www.intercultural.ie
Have you found this resource helpful? Do you have any comments or questions?
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org with your feedback.Download:Access All Areas - How to get started.pdf, Chapter 1 - promoting inclusive youth work practice, organisational support - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter 2 - working with young people from a minority ethnic background - all ireland.pdf, Chapter 3 - working with young people who are LGBT - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter 4 - working with young Travellers - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter 5 - Working with young people with a physical disability, who have sight loss, or hearing difficulties.pdf, Chapter 6 - working with young people with a learning disability - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter 7 - working with young people with a mental health issue - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter 8 - working with young people involved in the Juvenile Justice System - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter 9 - working with young parents - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter 10A - Working with early school leavers - Republic of Ireland.pdf, Chapter 10B - Working with young people not in education,training or employment (NEET) - Northern Ireland.pdf, Chapter 11 - working with young women and young men to challenge gender stereotypes - all Ireland.pdf, Chapter_12_Working_with_young_carers.pdf, Chapter_13_Working_across_the_generations.pdf
A Resource for those Working with Young People in Youth Work SettingsDownload:
‘Starting Out’, The National Induction Training Programme for Volunteers engaged in Youth Work Practice, provides a framework for the content and learning outcomes for training volunteers.
In response to an identified need, the Practice Sub-Committee of the National Youth Work Advisory Committee (NYWAC) contracted a Project Consultant Team (Louise Monaghan & Siobhán Mc Grory) to support the development of a nationally agreed, standardised programme for training volunteers in the youth work sector in Ireland.
This work is part of an overall commitment by the Youth Affairs Section of the Office of the Minister for Children and Youth Affairs (OMCYA) to develop a quality, effective and value for money youth service for young people in Ireland and should be viewed as complementing the Quality Standards Framework (QSF) for youth work.
While the QSF is aimed at staff-led youth work provision it also emphasises the importance of volunteer support and development and, therefore, aims to enhance all aspects of youth provision. However, it is also recognised that there are specific needs regarding the training of volunteers and therefore significant work has been invested in developing this standardised programme to support volunteer training in the youth work sector.Download:Starting Out - A National Induction Training Programme.pdf, Ag tosú amach (Irish version of Starting out Introduction), Starting_Out_1_Who_are_we.pdf, Starting_Out_2_What_and_where.pdf, Starting_Out_3_Why_Do_we_do_it.pdf, Starting_Out_4_Who_is_it_for.pdf, Starting Out 5 : How do we do it?, Starting_Out_Appendix_1_Starting_a_Youth_Club.pdf, Starting_Out_Appendix_2_Useful_Resources.pdf