SUNRAISE training activities

SUNRAISE offers a broad range of traning activities, most of which are also available on open call basis to learners outside the formal SUNRAISE consortium. Usual formats of SUNRAISE traininf events are summer schools (large international open call training events hold annually), onsite seminars (open call or internally disseminated training seminars on currciculum development or ICT issues organised at one of partner institutions in Bhuta, India or Russia with an involvement of several EU partners and invited experts), workshops in relation to study visits by EU partners (smaller scale events co-organised with one or several EU partners visiting a partner institutions) or one-off training events addressing specific gaps in expertise spotted during the course of the project.

Future activities:

TBD

  • Past activities: 
  • 2 September 2019 -  Workshop on Heritage Conservation & Management, Jawaharlal Nehru University (JNU), New Delhi, India - report
  • 7 August 2019 - Workshop on Google Earth Engine (GEE) for Beginners, Jawaharlal Nehru University (JNU), New Delhi, India - report
  • 7–21 July 2019 - International SURE Summer School URBAN + MOUNTAINS (PLUS, Salzburg, Austria) - agenda, report, evaluation
  • 20-24 May 2019 - ICT training and course co-development (EMU, Tartu, Estonia)
  • 26 September 2018 - Marine spatial planning business game “I am the planner” - a SUNRAISE onsite seminar and a course piloting excercise (RSHMU, St.-Peteresburg, Russia, jointly with Scientific and Research Institute of Maritime Spatial Planning “Ermak Northwest”, St.-Petersburg, Russia)
  • 15-29 July 2018 - International Summer School "Monitoring and Early Warnings in Mountain Social-Ecological Systems" (SFU & GASU, Krasnoyarsk & Gorno-Altaisk, Russia) - agenda, report, evaluation
  • 15 July 2018 - an onsite seminar at Siberian Federal University "Mountain Urbanisation - forms and impacts on the environment" (partly combined with training sessions of the International Summer School Monitoring and early warnings in mountain social-ecological systems)