This section proposes a selection of inspiring examples, including:

These examples were selected as part of the Cedefop study ‘Leaving education early: putting vocational education and training (VET) centre stage’. Would you like to know more about the methodology used to select the examples and the countries covered? Go to About >

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Displaying results 211 - 225 out of 229

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  • Good practice

    Training for Success (TfS)

    In Northern Ireland, the ‘Training for Success’ initiative offers training to help young people develop personal and social skills, employability skills, essential skills in Communications, Application of Number and Information Communication Technology whilst working towards nationally recognised qualifications.

  • Good practice

    Certification Per Unit (CPU)

    In the French-speaking community of Belgium, Certification Per Unit (CPU) allows students to validate their skills gradually. This gives value to the young person’s learning outcomes and can help to avoid year repetition.

  • Good practice

    Lycée Nouvelle Chance (New Chance upper secondary school)

    The LNC focuses on the acquisition of a formal qualification. The purpose is to help participants achieve a vocational qualification at the International Standard Classification of Education (ISCED) level 3 (vocational baccalaureate) over a period of 2 years. 

  • Good practice

    Second Chance School - Luxembourg

    L’école de la deuxième chance - E2C

    The Second Chance School in Luxembourg (E2C) aims to re-engage early leavers back into education. The education/personal well-being and development of the learner is at the heart of the E2C pedagogy.

  • Good practice

    Capacity building to students, companies and vocational schools involved in apprenticeship-training (QuABB)

    The overarching goal is to reduce the number of contract dissolutions, which lead to a permanent drop-out of education and training.

    QuABB also aims to support vocational schools as well as companies in working with "high-maintenance" apprentices.

  • Good practice

    Crafts Square

    Piazza dei Mestieri

    In Italy, ‘Crafts Square’ offers young people, unemployed young people and adults with an alternative educational offer with a good balance between practical and theoretical courses. The environment created by the ‘Craft Square’ aims to ensure learners feel understood, supported and valued.

  • Good practice

    Success through Skills Strategy’ - Apprenticeships Northern Ireland

    ApprenticeshipsNI is demand-led training provision with employers recruiting and retaining apprentices in line with business needs.

  • Good practice

    Youth Coaching Scheme

    Jugendcoaching

    In Austria, the Youth Coaching Scheme offers high quality coaching and input from other services to ensure participants are provided with support to meet their individual needs.

  • Good practice

    EPIDE (Etablissement Public d’Insertion)

    EPIDE aims to empower young ‘volunteers’ to successfully integrate in society and in the labour market by helping them to consolidate basic skills, to develop their self-esteem and to build a professional project.

    The ultimate objective is to guide them towards quality employment.

  • Good practice

    Guidance and professional initiation courses and professional initiation courses to diverse professions

    Cours d’orientation et d’initiation professionnelles - COIP) et cours d’initiation professionnelle à divers métiers - IPDM)

    In Luxembourg, Guidance and professional initiation courses (COIP) include a traineeship of one week or a longer period in a company, and practical classes provided by teachers in a workshop format. 

  • Quick win

    Quick and easy referral to support measures

    Formal protocols for the referral of young people to specialist support services saves time for the VET provider, and facilitate a quicker response to the learners’ needs.

  • Quick win

    Keeping in touch with young drop-outs

    Keep in touch: create a platform to coordinate the activities of the main stakeholders working in the field of early leaving in your area.

  • Quick win

    Using data to identify at-risk learners

    A VET school in the Centre Region of Portugal has created an internal electronic monitoring system to monitor truancy.

  • Quick win

    Using data to make the right decisions

    In the city of Hasselt in Flanders (Belgium) data on school absenteeism is used to inform school-specific action plans.

  • Quick win

    Listening to the student ‘voice’

    Listen to the student ‘voice’ – give learners the chance to express their views about issues relating to their learning and welfare. Different approaches can be introduced at a low cost and be highly effective.

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