Guests from the European Commission: Svava Finsen, European Commission (DG EAC) and Fanny Lacroix-Desmazes, (Policy Officer at the European Commission)
Daniel is an international higher education consultant with over 16 years of experience, including as Director of the Office of International Affairs at VŠB-TUO, and Director of the Confucius Classroom. He has served on both iterations of the advisory group for the Czech Ministry of Education for monitoring the internationalization of Czech universities, and advised on the draft of the Ministry’s Strategic Plan for 2022-2030. Currently, he is in the group monitoring Czech universities’ participation in the European Universities initiative, examining the respective universities and their alliances’ strategic intent, delivery, impact, and development. He has extensive experience leading targeted, impactful, strategic partnership development initiatives towards short and long-term student and teacher mobilities, pathway programmes, as well as degree-study recruitment. Prior, he worked in the U.S. as a regional manager in charge of client development and relations for the investment banking firm IAI, a subsidiary of Lloyds Bank, and before as Investment Consultant with Citibank.
Workshops (17:00 - 18:00)
Strategic opportunities for university networks - Daniel Casten - 7th floor Rectorate building
Practical issues in partnership development and strategic alliances. In this workshop we will discuss practical aspects of developing partnerships utilizing common modes of cooperation that drive institutional goals.
Opportunities for ELLS in KA1 projects (BIPs and PhD mobilities) - Lukáš Pospíšil - FEM D138
BIP = Blended Intensive Programme. A novelty in the Erasmus+ we are getting used to. We are sure there were good intentions of covid time with BIP when it was born, but let´s talk frankly about its positives and negatives. Can it all BIP?
Opportunities for ELLS in KA2 projects - Jana Pitrová - FEM E255
Why is it worthy to apply for KA2 projects? How to come up with ideas that could work and succeed? What are the examples for Life Sciences KA2 projects? You will get answers for these questions from the point of view of a project coordinator leading several KA2 projects. Moreover, you will be encouraged to think about possible future projects and bring some interesting ideas to the table.
Opportunities for better not only Erasmus+ promotion - Petra Hatalová and Ondřej Votinský - FEM E323
Nowadays, having a solid yet light and up-to-date promotion seems to be a must-have. Especially now, when the number of outgoing students is stagnating. However, how does it fit into a university's - mostly conservative - environment?
Using the knowledge from a unique project CZUgoAbroad, we will share with you not only valuable tips and tricks but also reveal our activities, the thinking behind them, and how much it all costs.
Come with us now on the journey through Instagram and the PR world, where your imagination is the power.
What is the ELLS General Assembly & Forum?
The management, researchers, lecturers and university staff of the Euroleague for Life Sciences (ELLS) network meet one day before the students' conference for the yearly General Assembly & Forum (GAF). This year's theme of the GAF is the Opportunities for ELLS in the new Erasmus+ programme period (2021-2027).
The GAF 2022 will take place on the 22nd and 23rd of September.
Who can participate at the GAF?
The Board members, Task Force members, Subject Area members and Support Team members and their colleagues from the Euroleague for Life Sciences (ELLS) network will receive an email invitation with instructions on how to register and participate at the GAF 2022. If you are one of the mentioned ELLS members, please do not register for the ELLS Scientific Student Conference 2022 on this website.
REGISTRATION FOR STAFF PARTICIPANTS
Registrations were closed, for special cases, you can write to firstname.lastname@example.org.
CAMPUS MAP for GAF PARTICIPANTS
How to get to Prague?
Prague, the capital of Czech Republic, is easily accessible by train, bus or plane.
The best option how to get around Prague is by public transport (metro, tram or bus). Prague has an extensive public transport network that is rated as one of the best and most reliable in Europe. The connections can be found at idos.cz.
Buy tickets and passes at self-service machines in metro stations or in person at many (but not all) newspaper kiosks. Ticket machines take both cash and debit/credit cards. Many trams are equipped with automated ticket machines, which allow for the purchase of tickets and passes with a contactless debit/credit card. Make sure to validate it before you enter the public transport.
- By train
Three European railway corridors intersect in Prague. The city´s primary train stain is the Prague Main Railway Station (Prague 2, Wilsonova Street; metro line C, Hlavní nádraží station). The second international train station is Prague Holešovice (Prague 7, Partyzánská Street; metro line C, Nádraží Holešovice Station).
Czech Railways is the largest national carrier in the Czech Republic, other major operators include RegioJet and LeoExpress.
Train connection information (non-stop): tel: +420 221 111 122
- By bus
The central bus station in Prague is Prague Florenc Bus Station (Prague 8, Křižíkova Street; metro lines B and C, Florenc Station).
The largerst carriers are RegioJet, FlixBus, Eurolines and Leo Express.
- By car
A dense network of roads leads to Prague, which are linked together by the Prague ring road (D0) in Prague. The ring road also handles transit traffic from the D1, D4, D5, D6, D7, D8, D10 and D11 motorways.
Motorway tolls are collected in the form of a motorway vignette.
- By plane
The largest and and best-connected airport is located approximately 15 km away from Prague´s city centre: Václav Havel Airport Prague.
There are numerous low-cost airlines that fly directly to Prague from most cities in Europe. Here are few options: Wizz Air, Ryanair, EasyJet.
You can watch a video how to get from the airport to the city centre and how to buy a ticket here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=57WeRN0Nrb4.
How to get to CZU?
The Václav Havel Airport is located northwest of the city centre. You can make your way to our university from the airport using public transport or a taxi. A public transport ticket costs 40 CZK. It can be bought easily by card at the ticket machine in front of the airport terminal. The ticket is valid for transfers to all public transport in Prague (buses, trams, metro, some trains in Prague and the cable car to Petřín hill) for 90 minutes (see details on the ticket). From the Václav Havel Airport, take bus 119, which will take you to the Metro A Veleslavín station. From the Veleslavín station, take the metro two stations towards Skalka/Depo Hostivař all the way to the Metro A Dejvická station. From there, using the same ticket you purchased for the first bus ride, get on bus 107 (heading to Suchdol) or 147 (heading to Výhledy). Both stop at Zemědělská univerzita. The bus ride takes around 12 minutes.
Address: Kamýcká 129, 165 00 Praha Suchdol
GPS: 50.1302992N, 14.3734044E