What is TeamUp! ?
The TeamUp! project aims thus to promote social inclusion and equal opportunities in sport by improving access to sport for PWID in mainstream structures. Raising awareness, training activities and community building process are therefore needed to stop discrimination and stigma that PWID faces in the sports sector and facilitate their access to mainstream sport. The project activities are then designed to support the correct implementation of European policies on sports, in particular the White Paper on Sport, the EU Physical Activities Guidelines, the Council's Recommendation to promote health-enhancing physical activity (HEPA) and the European Disability Strategy 2010-2020.
This main objective will be reached through the following activities:
- Development of a tool for community mapping at local level to facilitate legal frameworks for inclusion
- Development of a joint training for sports professionals
- Creation of a community of practice at national level to link PWID and persons without disability to team up.
European Union's Erasmus+ Programme
Kick-off meeting in Brussels
The Kick-off meeting of TEAM UP! project took place in Brussels, Belgium, hosted by EASPD on the 22nd and 23rd of January 2019.
In the meeting, the partners established a joint work plan, ensuring a shared vision of the project and a thorough consensus and understanding of project management tools, agreement on the plan and requirements to be used during the project. Partner exchange ideas and practices of the different countries regarding inclusive maintream sports for persons with intellectual disability.
From 1st January 2019 to 31 December 2020.
IO1 - Community Mapping Tool
In this present document, we develop the tool for community mapping at local level.
In order to create an effective collaboration with stakeholders, we need to assess the local community’s strengths, weaknesses and needs. Therefore, the IO1 aims to show the most relevant items for sports community collaboration and build a positive impact at local level thanks to the Community Mapping tool. Indeed, the identification of what is done so far in the field of inclusive sport and what needs to be improved is a way to obtain a fully inclusive mainstream sport for persons with intellectual disabilities.
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The European Commission support for the production of this publication does not constitute an endorsement of the contents which reflects the views only of the authors, and the Commission cannot be held responsible for any use which may be made of the information contained therein.