|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
The Enterprisers programme is aimed at ambitious and energetic individuals. The programme is fun, action-orientated, practical and based on experiential learning, i.e learning by doing. It is about inspiring people to develop entrepreneurial skills and a ‘can do’ attitude with the confidence to make things happen. Combine this with the best experience in entrepreneurship education over a 4-day residential course and the result is an educational experience that celebrates diversity, builds self-confidence and creates meaningful relationships between individuals who are, through their choosing, our future industry leaders.
The experience debunks many barriers they perceive about venturing and empowers individuals to realise that they can be entrepreneurial in their environment. The programme is very much based on experiential learning – knowledge, activity and reflection.
Enterprisers, originally established by the Cambridge-MIT Institute, is currently managed and delivered by the Centre for Entrepreneurial Learning (CfEL).
For further information on upcoming programmes and opportunities for Cambridge students, please see the CfEL web site at http://www.cfel.jbs.cam.ac.uk/programmes/enterprisers/index.html.
Alternatively, please contact Ms Orsolya Ihasz, the Enterprisers Programme Manager, by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you have a question about this list, please contact: Katharine Price. If you have a question about a specific talk, click on that talk to find its organiser.
0 upcoming talks and 7 talks in the archive.
Please see above for contact details for this list.
Other listsDisease Ontologies and Information (EBI, Hinxton, 19th June 2008) Camtessential Oxbridge PDE conference
Other talksMotility and Invasion of apicomplexan parasites: What do we know? Hunting for Dark Matter in a gold mine Celebrating the 40th Anniversary of Mildred Taylor's Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry Evolutionary hypotheses and early human development: findings from the Wirral Child Health and Development Study What can gambling machine data tell us about betting behaviour? Molecular and cellular studies of membrane perforation in the arms race between host and pathogen