This April, AEJM organizes two MEST sessions on Online School Programmes: Primary Schools on 6 April (in collaboration with POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews) and Secondary Schools on 20 April (in collaboration with Jewish Museum London).

Register now for the second event!

 

Best Practice from London
Get to know best practice in online programming for Secondary Schools together with Fran Jeens, Interim Museum Director and former Director of Learning and Engagement, and Lisa Shames, Senior Learning Manager at the Jewish Museum London. At the next session on 20 April the Jewish Museum London will share its experience in developing the Virtual Classrooms, the museum’s online learning activities. Fran will present how the JML team researched, developed and launched the Virtual Classrooms for secondary schools and will give insight into evaluation and challenges of the whole programme. Lisa will lead a demo of the Virtual Classrooms. Participants will have the opportunity to experience the programme Keeping Kosher for 12-15 y.o. students.

 

Date
Tue 20 April, 14:00-16:00 CET

Speakers

Fran Jeens, Interim Museum Director and former Director of Learning and Engagement at the Jewish Museum London and Lisa Shames – Senior Learning Manager at the Jewish Museum London.

Platform
Zoom

Registration
Registration is open until 19 April. Participants will receive the Zoom link on 20 April.
Register here!

 

Initiated by POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews and Oslo Jewish Museum, AEJM’s Museum Education Seminars and Training (MEST) is a new professional development programme that addresses educators from Jewish museums in Europe. The programme consists of a series of online activities, comprising interactive workshops and lectures, exchange of best practice, and peer-to-peer support and network opportunities. Jewish Museum in Trondheim holds a role of as a partner in the programme.

The MEST is curated and produced by Eva Koppen. For more information please contact  eva.koppen@aejm.org

 

MEST is part of the Jewish Cultural Heritage Project supported by the EEA Grants from Iceland, Liechtenstein and Norway, and by the state budget of Poland.

 

 

 

 

 

Partners: