presents...
Czech & Slovak Sustainability Summit, 25. 4. 2024, Cubex Centrum Prague

Conference program

Inspiring presentations and speakers
MAIN PROGRAM
25. 04. 2024
BEST PRACTICES
25. 04. 2024
AFTERNOON WORKSHOPS
25. 04. 2024
SCIENCE CAFÉ
25. 04. 2024
ECOGARDENS STAGE
25. 04. 2024
8:00 – 9:00

Registration

9:00 – 11:00

First period: Blow your bubble bigger

Opening discussion: Sustainability in the Global Context

We will start the morning program with an inspirational discussion focused on the topic of sustainability in the world. Sustainability managers in the Czech and Slovak Republics, or across Europe for that matter, often forget that the Old Continent is the part of a much larger world. It is not good enough to raise sustainability in Europe while forgetting about the rest of the world. The air that Europeans breathe is the world’s air, the water that laps its shore is the world’s water, the temperatures that raise our thermometers are the world’s temperatures, and the people that attempt to cross our borders are people of the world who seek a better life than they have at home. In the opening discussion, we will talk to two local leaders who have spent their lives dealing with sustainability issues in the world to get their views on global sustainability and its impact on Europe. Among other things, we will hear that the flow of inspiration in the area of sustainable development is certainly not a one-way street.

The discussion will be moderated by Rey Koranteng.

Pavla Gomba, UNICEF Czech Republic
Zuzana Harmáčková, Global Change Research Institute of the Czech Academy of Sciences
Rey Koranteng

Panel discussion: Cooperation is the Only Way to Sustainability

Nearly every company on the local market has embarked upon a path to sustainability, and the goal of the Czech & Slovak Sustainability Summit is to highlight the impressive steps taken so far on that journey. But companies cannot live in a bubble for sustainability as a whole to progress. They need to work together not only with their suppliers and clients but with other actors. These “stakeholders” likely do not have a direct impact on the profit margin of the company and may be considered secondary. But if sustainability is to advance, cooperation among various stakeholders is essential. In the morning panel discussion, we will bring together business leaders and the leaders of academia, government, and the non-profit sector to discuss how sustainability can be reached through cooperation.

Moderator: Alice Machová, climate change and sustainability services leader, EY Czech Republic

The partner of the panel discussion is EY Czech Republic.

 

Petr Hladík, Ministry of the Environment of the Czech Republic
Michaela Hletková Ploszeková, Volkswagen Slovakia & Automotive Industry Association of the Slovak Republic
Michaela Chaloupková, ČEZ Group
Michal Kišša, Pontis Foundation
Hana Kovářová, Komerční banka
Milan Pospíšil, UCT Prague
Alice Machová, EY Czech Republic
11:00 – 12:00

First break: Brunch

Commented exhibition of sustainable project posters

The goal of the summit is to present the largest number of successful sustainable projects. Because not all of the nominated projects can fit into the conference program, the organizers have included a program part often found at scientific congresses: a poster gallery of sustainable projects. Posters printed on recycled paper with detailed information about the projects will be displayed in sustainable stands during the entire day. During the brunch and lunch breaks, representatives of the companies will be available in person to explain the project to interested attendees and answer their questions.

Making new contacts at the stands of partners

The Sustainability Summit is supported by dozens of partners from across the business spectrum. Some are there because they offer sustainable products, advices or solutions, while others simply want to show their support for the implementation of sustainable practices on the Czech and Slovak markets. In any case, the breaks are the perfect time to meet the partners at their contact places.

11:15 – 11:45

Brunch & Learn

Is sustainability a bubble? A.k.a. man shall not live by sustainability alone

ESG. CSRD. ESRS. DEI. It seems that companies are literally living sustainability. But what about consumers? Is it important to them? Do they understand it? What specifically do they expect (not only) from companies in the field of sustainability? Do they believe in the sustainable activities of companies, or do they think that they are just doing them “just because”? And how sustainably do consumers themselves behave?

Exclusive research data for the Sustainability Summit will be presented by Tereza Horáková (ESG research specialist) and Tomáš Macků (director of external relations) from the agency Ipsos. Both best practices and the latest data from the local market as well as international comparisons will be heard. So fill up a plate of food, grab a drink and take a peek into the minds of the public during the brunch break.

Tereza Horáková, Ipsos
Tomáš Macků, Ipsos
12:00 – 14:30

Second period: Best practices

Case studies of projects that really work

We cannot move toward a more sustainable future simply by talking about what we need to do and complaining about what is or isn’t being done. We must take concrete steps. Many companies and organizations are already taking steps that are truly making a difference. The primary goal of the Czech & Slovak Sustainability Summit is to provide a platform to present successful projects so that other companies can be motivated to take similar steps. The best way is to share positive experiences.

In this block, you will hear the details of sustainable projects that have had proven positive results on the environment or society. In short, you will see sustainability in practice. Don’t worry about greenwashing. The presented projects are the top projects chosen by the Scientific Council of the summit, which demands that proof and concrete data are provided. These projects are the truly best sustainable projects implemented on the Czech and Slovak markets over the past year.

The ten sustainable projects selected by the Scientific Council and about which you will hear are:

Awarding of the best projects in the field of sustainability

Implementing a successful sustainability project – one that actually achieves proven results – takes time, energy and commitment. And in the end, there should be not only a benefit for the environment or society, but also recognition for those who implemented the project. For that reason, we will be awarding the projects chosen as the best by our Scientific Council the prestigious Sustainability Star award in recognition of their hard work and dedication.

14:30 – 15:30

Second break: Late light lunch

Commented exhibition of sustainable project posters

The goal of the summit is to present the largest number of successful sustainable projects. Because not all of the nominated projects can fit into the conference program, the organizers have included a program part often found at scientific congresses: a poster gallery of sustainable projects. Posters printed on recycled paper with detailed information about the projects will be displayed in sustainable stands during the entire day. During the brunch and lunch breaks, representatives of the companies will be available in person to explain the project to interested attendees and answer their questions.

Making new contacts at the stands of partners

The Sustainability Summit is supported by dozens of partners from across the business spectrum. Some are there because they offer sustainable products, advices or solutions, while others simply want to show their support for the implementation of sustainable practices on the Czech and Slovak markets. In any case, the breaks are the perfect time to meet the partners at their contact places.

15:30 – 18:00

Third period: Let’s get to work

Afternoon workshops

New in the conference program of the second edition of the Sustainability Summit are afternoon workshops that will run parallel and focus on the following topics:

  1. Decarbonization and environmental aspects of sustainability (moderated by prof. Vladimír Kočí, UCT Prague)
  2. Biodiversity and ecosystems (moderated by Vojtěch Kotecký, Environment Centre of Charles University)
  3. Financing and networking for sustainable business (moderated by Monika Vrbková and Michal Veselý, JIC)
  4. Social aspects of sustainability (moderated by Kateřina Krebsová and Peter Sattler, Horváth & Partners)
  5. Marketing and communication of sustainability (moderated by Lenka Mynářová and Vladimír Víšek, No Greenwashing)
  6. ESG reporting (moderated by David Janků, Frank Bold Advisory)

The six afternoon workshops are held simultaneously, from 15:30 to 18:00. So if someone wants to actively participate, they have to agree to sit at the round table and debate for two and a half hours. Participants have name tags in front of them, moderators know about their commitment and ask their opinions.

Is this too much of a commitment for you? No problem. Those who do not want to participate in the 150-minute active debate sit on the sidelines as free actors and watch the proceedings. Depending on their mood and the topic currently being discussed, they can move from one workshop to another.

18:00 – 23:00

Overtime: Evening program

Networking in the framework of a “sustainable pub”

A full day of inspiration in the field of sustainability will be followed by the Sustainable Pub, i.e., a pleasant and informal end to the day with good food, drinks, entertainment, in short, the ideal space for networking.

What can you look forward to?


Networking with other susmen and -women



Delicious vegan and vegetarian food



A sudsy mug of beer from Pilsner Urquell



Tasting of sustainable wine from gravity winery Vilavin



Live latin music from the band Carisma

Build not only your knowledge in the area of sustainability but your contacts as well!

12:00 – 14:15

CASE STUDIES OF PROJECTS THAT REALLY WORK

Alza.cz: EkoBalení in Alza – The path to packaging-free logistics

The “Nebalení v Alze” (“Unpacking in Alza”) project, which transforms the approach to unnecessary packaging materials in logistics, was launched in July 2022 in the Czech Republic and Slovakia. Through it, the company strives to achieve the vision “The only sustainable packaging is no packaging”. Processes are simplified, redundant packaging is eliminated, and costs are saved. The measures include limiting the packaging of goods in AlzaBoxes and the company’s branch network in cases in which packages with more than four items are packed. Plastic stackable crates, which are still in circulation, are commonly used. In this way, the company has saved almost 78 tons of plastic in total, not to mention 4.3 tons of packaging material per month.

Eva Šípková, Alza.cz

Classic Oil: Recycling beats incineration for the first time in antifreeze disposal

Most energy systems use antifreeze mixtures, and these lose their properties over time and turn into hazardous waste. However, the most valuable component – glycol – can be reused. With innovative technology, it is possible to recycle these mixtures into a pure aqueous solution of glycol with a material yield of more than 90%. This approach is not only environmentally beneficial but also economically efficient thanks to low energy demand. through recycling, we can return a large amount of valuable material into circulation, reduce dependence on non-European raw materials, and reduce CO2 emissions associated with their production.

Olga Pleyer, Classic Oil
Jan Skolil, Classic Oil

Česká krajina: Reserve for large ungulates

The project restores nature through the natural grazing of large ungulates (bison, wild horse, back-bred aurochs). Large ungulate grazing restores the landscape better and faster than livestock grazing or mowing. In addition, large ungulates are attractive to the public and help create a relationship between people and nature. They act as doctors for a sick landscape, removing coarse and low-nutrition types of grasses that are not grazed by common domestic or forest animals and thereby making room for rare flowers and the butterflies that are attached to them. The result is a restoration of the biological diversity of natural flowering meadows that is unprecedented in the Czech Republic. The project is also educational and draws attention to more effective ways of combating climate change (grazing ecosystems of large ungulates hold 50% more carbon than all the forests on the planet). The project serves as an example of good practice, and following its example 14 other reservations have been created throughout the Czech Republic. It innovatively uses digital technology.

Dalibor Dostál, Česká krajina

Decathlon: Reusable packaging for e-commerce

The reusable packaging initiative was launched in April 2023 and subsequently expanded to 60% of all online orders processed in the company’s warehouse. From April to December 2023, the project led to a 65-ton reduction in single-use cardboard packaging, marking a significant step in the company’s commitment to sustainable packaging practices. By promoting the circular economy, Decathlon strives to reduce its ecological footprint and raise customer awareness of the importance of responsible consumption. Reusable bags are not only ecological, but also fully recyclable. Each bag is made from materials derived from recycled PET bottles (uses approximately 15 bottles), helping to reduce plastic waste.

Oliwia Guziel, Decathlon Czech Republic

Gopall, Stabilplastik and Penny Market: Pooling half-pallet made of recycled material

In 2023, Gopall implemented a pooling half-pallet made of recycled plastic from Stabilplastik, with PENNY being the first to certify it for the delivery of goods. The goal is to replace Düsseldorf-type half-pallets, which have a short service life and whose repairs are expensive and technically complex. Involvement in the pooling system also limited the number of pallets needed for circulation and reduced the carbon burden due to the redistribution of pallets to suppliers. LCA studies have shown that a plastic pallet is a hundred times more efficient than a wooden equivalent. Over 17 tons of plastic waste, which would have ended up in a landfill or an incinerator, was used for its production.

Marek Božík, Gopall Pooling
Patrik Luxemburk, Stabilplastik
Tomáš Kubza, Penny Market

Kokoza and Centrum Černý Most: Community garden Centrum Černý Most

The community garden of the Centrum Černý Most was created as a measure to mitigate the effects of climate change. The original grassy area of approximately 800 m2 has been transformed into a community garden with a growing area of 45 m2 in raised beds, supplemented by additional beds with herbs, trees, and edible and honey-bearing shrubs. Rainwater collected from the roof of the center is collected in tanks and subsequently used to irrigate the entire garden. A three-chamber composter is used to process bio-waste, the capacity of which makes it possible to process up to 3,000 kg of bio-waste per year for about 50 families.

Radka Pokorná, Kokoza
Karolina Šustrová, Unibail-Rodamco-Westfield

Panattoni Czech Republic Development: Panattoni Park Cheb South – Autodoc hall, the greenest building in the world

The Autodoc logistics hall in Panattoni Park Cheb South is not just an industrial building but also an exceptional response to the ecological challenges of today. It holds the title of the greenest industrial building in the world, with a BREEAM 2016 New Construction certification at the “outstanding” level and a record score of 94.2%. Panattoni Park Cheb South, which was created on a brownfield on the premises of former engineering factories, consists of six buildings, two of which have the “outstanding” rating – Autodoc and Kaufland eCommerce Fulfillment. The hall that Autodoc uses as a distribution center is literally riddled with sustainable elements. The construction itself took place under strict ecological measures, with more than 85% of the construction waste used directly on the premises without the need for landfilling.

Pavel Fojtík, Panattoni CZ & SK
Pavel Sovička, Panattoni CZ & SK

Pražské vodovody a kanalizace: Biomethane – Utilization of sludge gas at the Central Wastewater Treatment Plant in Prague

In 2023, the project “Biometan – Use of sludge gas at the Central Wastewater Treatment Plant in Prague” was completed, which enables the diversification of the use of sludge gas (or biogas) produced from the wastewater treatment process (outside the cogeneration unit) at the Central Wastewater Treatment Plant in Prague, specifically for the production of biomethane and its subsequent injection into the Prague gas pipeline network. The heart of the technology is membrane separation. The purpose of the contract was to build and verify a pilot unit for the treatment of municipal wastewater treatment plant biogas into biomethane compatible with natural gas, as well as to confirm the use of this technology for future wider application for the management of municipal wastewater treatment plant biogas.

Ilona Líkařová, Pražské vodovody a kanalizace

Urbanity Development: Urbanity Campus Tachov

This is the first project in the Czech Republic to receive the BREEAM Communities certification for sustainable city districts and achieve the highest rating in Central and Eastern Europe. The history of the current campus dates back to 1967. The original buildings were renovated during full operation by the tenants in combination with new construction on unused land. Clients have the option of using rooftop PV in combination with battery storage and charging stations for electric cars. The project also includes a children’s group, a doctor’s office, relaxation zones or, for example, birdhouses, which were made by students from the local technical middle school as part of their practice. The project was discussed with the local community and associations and enjoys the support of the local government. The future concept will be supplemented with hotel-type accommodation, a dining hall, and a full-fledged kindergarten for the public.

Roland Hofman, Urbanity
Markéta Šimáčková, Urbanity

Vodafone Czech Republic: Use of residual heat from the data center to heat offices

At a time when not only energy prices but also demands for ecology are rising, the Vodafone company has completely cut off part of its premises outside of Prague from the gas network. With this step, the company has reduced the total gas consumption by 12% and thus saves both costs and natural resources. Workers from the company’s technology department came up with the idea of installing a heat pump in the data center and reusing the unused excess heat for the adjacent offices and work hub, which were previously heated by a gas boiler. The project uses a heat pump to extract heat from the heated air from IT and telecommunications equipment into the heating distribution throughout the building. Thanks to this, it was possible to completely stop burning gas in one of the company’s largest locations.

Viktorie Tenzerová, Vodafone Česká republika
Tomáš Vokoun, Vodafone Česká republika
15:30 – 18:00

AFTERNOON WORKSHOPS

Workshop 1: Decarbonization and other environmental aspects of sustainability

This workshop will focus on the “E” in ESG – the environmental side of sustainability, which has long been a dominant part of companies’ sustainability efforts. It will largely focus on decarbonization, as this is where companies implement most initiatives to help limit global warming to 1.5°C above that of the pre-industrial era. The workshop will include short presentations by company representatives and experts in the field, which will serve as inspiration for the discussion blocks. Some of the areas we will likely touch on are:

  • Electromobility, both in terms of private transport and the transport of goods and materials;
  • Alternative energy sources as a way to reduce carbon emissions;
  • The effect of other greenhouse gases on global warming and how to reduce them;
  • Reducing the amount of plastics and other materials that harm the environment;
  • The impact of residential and industrial construction on greenhouse gas emissions and ways to reduce them;
  • The role of offsets in the emission balance.

The workshop is designed for ESG and sustainability managers who are looking for inspiration on how to reduce their companies’ environmental impact. The workshop will be led by professor Vladimír Kočí, head of SUPRE at UCT Prague, who is one of the leading experts in the field of environmental protection.

Vladimír Kočí, University of Chemistry and Technology, Prague

Workshop 2: Biodiversity and ecosystems

Biodiversity is the backbone of the economy and the key to a sustainable future for businesses. Companies and institutions in the Czech Republic and Slovakia are beginning to understand their dependence on biodiversity and impact on ecosystems. They are rapidly developing strategies to move towards a nature-positive future, benefiting both their operations and the planet. For this reason, the organizers of Sustainability Summit have dedicated an entire afternoon workshop to this key part of the “sustainability equation”.

Some of the concrete topics that will certainly be discussed at the workshop are:

  • Local projects that support biodiversity;
  • Regenerative agriculture and other ways to farm in a climate-friendly way;
  • Biodiversity in urban areas;
  • Supply chains and their impact on biodiversity and ecosystems.

The workshop is ideal for sustainability managers in production and distribution who are looking for inspiration and discussion that will help them to improve their companies’ relationship to the Earth. It will be moderated by one of the Czech Republic’s leading experts on the environmental side of sustainability, Vojtěch Kotecký of the Environment Centre of Charles University, who works closely with businesses and public administration to create and implement environmental innovations.

Vojtěch Kotecký, Charles University Environment Centre

Workshop 3: Financing and networking for sustainable business

Companies are hard-pressed to function without sufficient finances, whether they are established firms looking to expand (or survive downturns) or start-ups looking for financial support to fulfill their business plans. For that reason, a workshop on the current state of sustainable financing is a necessity at the Czech & Slovak Sustainability Summit. Some of the topics that we cannot forget to cover at the workshop are:

  • Financing from the point of view of banks – what is and is not sustainable, how the bank recognizes it, and how the company can profit from it;
  • The regulation on taxonomy of sustainable activities, or what activities qualify for green finance;
  • Cooperation between financial institutions to improve processes for obtaining project financing;
  • Innovative approaches to financing projects with regard to their environmental and social impacts;
  • Support for sustainable business, including start-ups – current trends in the field of project development and financing.

After the opening presentation, organized networking in the so-called 120-second format will take place. It is a unique way of connecting that supports the effective establishment of relationships and the development of cooperation among various actors. Participants meet at roundtables according to a predetermined schedule. Eash person has exactly 120 seconds to present their company and potential cooperation opportunities.

The workshop is the ideal discussion forum for representatives of companies – both established and starting – who wish to better understand the way through the maze of corporate finance in the age of sustainability and at the same time find reliable partners who will guide them along this path. The workshop will be led by Monika Vrbková and Michal Veselý from JIC, a leading innovation agency in Central and Eastern Europe.

Monika Vrbková, JIC
Michal Veselý, JIC

Workshop 4: Social aspects of sustainability

The social side of sustainability has long been overshadowed by the environmental side, but this has been changing in recent years, especially with the approval and implementation of CSRD. Social projects are gaining more attention among companies and organizations, and for this reason we are dedicating an entire afternoon workshop to them at the summit. The workshop will feature several inspiring presentations that will flow smoothly into stimulating discussions between the participants.

The topics we will cover at the workshop include, for example:

  • The impact, risks and opportunities of CSRD reporting for companies;
  • Initiatives aimed at the company’s employees, i.e., diversity, equality and inclusion (DEI), sustainable leadership, fair working conditions, occupational safety, etc.;
  • Initiatives targeting employees throughout the value chain;
  • Companies’ efforts to win over end consumers and other actors to the idea of sustainability through various efforts, including philanthropy or information and engagement programs.

The workshop is ideal for sustainability and ESG managers focused on the “S” side of sustainability as well as for HR professionals. It will be moderated by representatives of Horváth & Partners, one of the leading European consulting agencies for sustainability strategies, namely Kateřina Krebsová and Peter Sattler. The workshop will be held in Czech and English, so it will be accessible to all participants of the summit.

Kateřina Krebsová, Horváth & Partners
Peter Sattler, Horváth & Partners

Workshop 5: Marketing and communication of sustainability

Everyone involved in sustainability has heard the term greenwashing, but do we really understand what it means? And do we know how to avoid it? Greenwashing is not necessarily caused by deliberately deceiving the customer; often it arises out of the ignorance of those who invent and implement new solutions. That’s why we’ve joined forces with the No Greenwashing initiative to host an afternoon workshop focused specifically on the marketing and communication of sustainability.

There are many topics that can be discussed. During the presentations and discussions we will likely touch on the following questions:

  • The new Green Claims Directive, which is devoted to the prevention of greenwashing;
  • General knowledge of legislation to prevent greenwashing;
  • Requirements for substantiation and verification of environmental claims;;
  • Concrete examples of good and bad practice.

The workshop will be moderated by the two founders of the No Greenwashing initiative, Lenka Mynářová and Vladimír Víšek. It is ideal for marketing, communication and PR professionals from businesses and organizations of all kinds. If you are a professional in the field of sustainability and you are frustrated by the way your colleagues communicate your activities, convince them to attend this workshop, which we have prepared especially for them.

Lenka Mynářová, No Greenwashing
Vladimír Víšek, No Greenwashing

Workshop 6: ESG reporting

The focus of the workshop will be the double materiality assessment, which is a basic step for successful sustainability reporting according to the new CSRD (Corporate Sustainability Reporting Directive) and ESRS (European Sustainability Reporting Standards). To have content on which to report according to the standards, companies must first identify their sustainability impacts, risks, and opportunities in the framework of a double materiality assessment and then evaluate their materiality according to the prescribed criteria. In addition to their own activities, companies must focus on relations with their suppliers, customers, and other business partners.

As part of the discussion, we will discuss, among other things, the following aspects of the double materiality assessment:

  • What sources of information should be used for analysis;
  • How should progress be recorded within the analysis;
  • How far does the double materiality assessment extend (to the company’s own activities, to supply-customer chains, etc.);
  • What are the differences in the double materiality assessment of one company versus that of a consolidated group;
  • What should be the output of the double materiality assessment and what exactly is it for.

Those who are involved in sustainability reporting within companies, or those who are preparing to do so, are invited to participate in the workshop. The workshop and discussion will be moderated by David Janků, a reporting consultant at Frank Bold Advisory, who deals with the processing of double materiality assessments for businesses as part of his consulting activities in the field of sustainability reporting.

David Janků, Frank Bold Advisory

Science Café

The Sustainability Summit also includes an expert lecture section focused on news, research and development in the area of sustainability, circular economy and raw material safety. The aim is to provide a space for sharing new information or research results that could inspire implementation in practice. The standard presentation time will be 15 minutes.

The sponsor of the Science Café is the company Veolia.

Ecogardens Stage

12:30–12:45

Ecogardens. An introduction (content, objectives, impact, applicability)
Speaker: Aida Yáñez-Sedeño Sabariegos (On Projects Advising)

12:45–12:50

Transnational report
Speaker: Susanne Rammel (Gartenpolylog)

12:50–13:00

Best practices
Speaker: Igor Suvorov (Kokoza)

13:00–13:15

Training modules
Speakers: Andrea Wagner & Simone Hinterhoelzl-Tumfart (Klimabündnis Oberösterreich, Austria)

13:15–13:40

Related projects by partners

Project: Garden BnB
Speaker: Igor Suvorov, Kokoza

Project: Fight against climate change and EU projects
Speaker: Aida Yáñez-Sedeño Sabariegos, On Projects Advising

Project: Gartenpolylog and our work
Speaker: Susanne Rammel, Gartenpolylog

Project: Presentation of Climate Alliance Austria and its international projects
Speaker: Norbert Rainer, Klimabündnis Oberösterreich

Project: Gardeniser Platform
Speaker: Nicolas Condom, Pistes-Solidaires

13:40–14:10

Panel discussion and Q&A session
Speaker: Nicolas Condom, Pistes-Solidaires

14:10–14:20

Presentation of the different composting solutions and raised beds
Speaker: Igor Suvorov

14:20–14:30

Closing remarks


About the Ecogardens Training Program for Community Gardens

The impact of climate change is evident in the environment, the economy, and society. In this context, community gardens can be an important part of the solution to this global crisis. Ecogardens helps to discover ways in which community gardens can become part of the urban green infrastructure and support climate action around us. Ecogardens is run by the social enterprise Kokoza, o.p.s., which has been helping people compost and grow in the city since 2012.

Ecogardens offers extensive educational materials and a web-based learning platform that will provide access to open resources to engage citizens and improve urban resilience to climate change. Its content presents international synergies and best practices from Czechia, Austria, France, Spain, and Hungary in the field of community cultivation to break down prejudices and barriers of individuals in environmental issues and provide them with effective tools to make the individual an engine of positive change.

For more information, go to https://ecogardenstraining.com/.



Ecogardens is co-funded by the European Union


Collaborating Partners:

Kokoza (Czechia)

 

OnProjects (Spain)

Pistes Solidaires (France)

Gartenpolylog (Austria)

Klimabündnis Oberösterreich (Austria)

 

KÉK – Hungarian Contemporary Architecture Centre (Hungary)

Norbert Rainer, Klimabündnis Oberösterreich, Austria
Aida Yáñez-Sedeño Sabariegos, On Projects Advising
Susanne Rammel, Gartenpolylog
Igor Suvorov, Kokoza
Andrea Wagner, Klimabündnis Oberösterreich, Austria
Simone Hinterhoelzl-Tumfart, Klimabündnis Oberösterreich, Austria
Nicolas Condom, Pistes-Solidaires