Partners and supporters

Hungarian Institute for Educational Research and Development (Hungary)

The Hungarian Institute for Educational Research and Development, founded by the Ministry of Human Resources, is an institution providing general and strategic support services for the educational sector. Research and development activities are carried out and related services are provided in the following fields: preschool education, public (primary and secondary) education, higher education, vocational training, teachers’ careers, special education, the education of ethnic and national minorities, school-based and non-formal adult education.

As one of the partner organisations, HIERD contributes to the project with creating and managing the international web page for the dissemination of the project results, and the researchers of HIERD take part in the development of intellectual outcomes among them tools for individual paths of learning.

Participating schools from Hungary:







National Council for Curriculum and Assessment (Ireland)

The mission is to advise the Minister for Education and Skills on curriculum and assessment from early childhood to the end of second level, to engage with learners, teachers, practitioners, parents and others to support innovation in schools and other educational settings, and to undertake, use and share research as a basis for advice and debate on education.

During the Student Voice project, the Institute constructs toolboxes for working in partnership with students. The aim of this intellectual output is to develop a set of instruments, protocols, procedures, materials and case studies on the implementation of student voice and active learning.  The content of the toolboxes will support teachers and schools to implement different models of working in partnership with students, giving them voice and develop their skills and attitudes to become responsible and democratic citizens.







Stichting Leerplanontwikkeling (SLO) - The Netherlands Institute for curriculum development (The Netherlands)

SLO serves as the national institute for curriculum development in the Netherlands. It is an independent, non-profit organisation, bridging the contexts of policy, research and practice. A major characteristic of the work of SLO is the interaction between various levels of curriculum development (national, school, classroom, pupil). A main challenge for SLO is the strengthening of (both longitudinal and horizontal) coherence of curricula. The institute's activities focus on primary, special, secondary and vocational education and comprise all subjects.



Education Scotland (Scotland)

Education Scotland is a Scottish Government agency which focuses on improvement in Scottish education, working with partners to achieve better learning experiences and outcomes for Scottish learners of all ages.

The agency contributes to the Bridge project by creating MODELS of working in partnership with students. These will offer formats for systematic and sustainable increase of students' engagement and participation in their schooling, and enhancing student-teacher relationships.

Participating schools from East Lothian Council.



National Education Institute (Slovenia)

National Education Institute Slovenia is the main national research, development and consultancy institution in the field of pre-school, primary and general secondary education. The institute aims to improve the knowledge and achievements, to improve the results of learning and teaching, to improve the quality of life-long learning. 
Participating schools from Slovenia: 
  • Primary School Fran Albrehta Kamnik
  • Primary School France Prešeren Črenšovci
  • Primary School Ivanjkovci
  • Primary School Miklavž pri Ormožu
  • Primary School Zbora odposlancev Kočevje
  • Secondary School šola Kočevje




Our supporters


Junior Cycle for Teachers

Junior Cycle for Teachers (JCT) is a continuing professional development (CPD) support service of the Department of Education and Skills, with the aim of supporting schools in the implementation of curricular reform.