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1   Link   youthXchange - Training kit on responsible consumption: The Guide
YouthXchange is a training kit on responsible consumption. It seeks to address the need for clear, reliable and youth oriented information on sustainable lifestyles. It includes a training guide, website, on-line discussions and related workshops. These tools provide youth with the knowledge of key concepts and empowering strategies for more sustainable consumption patterns and lifestyles
2   Link   World Heritage Today, and Tomorrow with Young People
The UNESCO World Heritage Centre and the Section for Youth in the Bureau of Strategic Planning have published a trilingual brochure (English, French, Spanish) entitled "World Heritage Today and Tomorrow with Young People" that aims to make young people around the world aware of the need to protect world heritage.
3   Link   World Heritage in Young Hands
New on-line learning community for students, teachers, museum-personnel and others involved in the preservation and promotion of cultural and natural heritage sites from local to global levels.
4   Link   Strategy for UNESCO's Action with and for Youth
The objective of our actions should therefore be the empowerment of young people to ensure their full participation in society as equal and valuable partners. To empower young people is to enable them to use the forces that they have in the service of development: our action must be one that reaches out to young people, responds to their concerns and expectations, and fosters skills which are useful and long-lasting. This approach is geared to be comprehensive in order to address all of youth -- a heterogeneous group in constant evolution.
5   Link   What Kids Can Do
Based in Providence, R.I., What Kids Can Do (WKCD) is a national nonprofit founded in January 2001 by an educator and journalist with more than 50 years' combined experience supporting adolescent learning in and out of school. Together, they felt an urgent need to promote perceptions of young people as valued resources, not problems, and to advocate for learning that engages students as knowledge creators and not simply test takers. Just as urgent, they believed, was the need to bring youth voices to policy debates about school, society, and world affairs.