We are truly grateful for feedback from the people who take part in our SDGs workshops.
Here are some of the nice things they have said

Higher Education and Research

The value of the SDGs workshop, for me, is in the conversations and realisations it provokes in the following days and weeks. It broadens discussions for our Post Graduate students and creates new spaces and opportunities for them to explore the wider implications of their work.

Gavin Killip, Senior Researcher, Environmental Change Institute, University of Oxford, www.eci.ox.ac.uk

*The Global Academy were great, definitely support their return
*Really awesome exercise and people reflecting on it at the end was really insightful
*Really, really enjoyed this session, found it very inspiring and a great way to mix with the cohort and think of us as a united group
*Really interesting and insightful game
*Amazing, inspiring session. Learned a lot about SDGs and global Goals/targets/measures
*Great interactive session that allowed us to reflect on our own decisions and priorities, as well as how we work together in groups.

ARIES Doctoral training programme researchers 2022

Company ESG, Team Days and Sustainability Events

My first in-person workshop since the COVID pandemic – absolutely brilliant! I can’t recommend this highly enough – really thought provoking and informative

The Global Academy SDG simulation was fantastic, one of the best workshops I’ve been to – Christina Arthur

The Henley Forum, Henley Business School

. . . the team left the event with a renewed awareness of the important role that businesses play in safeguarding our world for future generations.
It’s a heavy topic, but it’s one we have to keep in mind – and this Away Day was a great way to do just that…

Jemima King, Partner at Richardsons Chartered Accountants via LinkedIn

Community Events

The Future We Choose – The Power of the UN Sustainable Development Goals is a quite serious and thought provoking ‘game’ about how our global society, environment and economy might turn out depending on the collective choices we make.
. . . by 2026 we had ruined the worlds society and environment, but had great economic progress. Then, after some careful thinking, by 2030 we had levelled our economic progress against having a thriving and healthy environment to live in and benefit from.
It’s difficult to explain how this works so you ALL need to play this game!

Matt Skipper, Head of New Business, Mills and Reeve via LinkedIn