The consortium of the MHM, includes 6 partner entities. The coordinator, Restorative Justice for All (UK), Center for Social Innovation (Cyprus), EDRA (Greece), Lélekben Otthon Közhasznú Alapítvány – LOKA (Hungary), Fundacion INTRAS (Spain), ASFA (Greece).

The RJ4All International Institute

The RJ4All International Institute was set up in 2010 with a mission to advance community and social cohesion.
As a user-led, charitable NGO, RJ4All aims to empower communities via education, and help disseminate power through the implementation of restorative justice values and practices including inter-cultural dialogue, internships, training, volunteering, workshops, and social action projects.
RJ4All is the leading European restorative justice network with members from over 40 countries, and is a Continuous Professional Development course provider. Its publishing arm, RJ4All Publications, is one of the world’s leading publishers on social justice, and the home of the peer reviewed Youth Voice Journal and the Internet Journal of Restorative Justice.
We have carried out a number of projects for the EU, UK funders and international organisations. This includes independent evaluations of rehabilitation and restorative justice programmes, awareness raising and training projects, work on radicalisation as well as research consultancies and expert advice to governments and international organisations.
We welcome opportunities to join consortia for funding applications to the EU, UN, Council of Europe and other bodies, and we often submit applications as lead partners. Follow the link for more information how to join the RJ4All movement.

Country: UK

Fundación INTRAS

Fundación INTRAS is a non-profit organisation dedicated to research and intervention in the mental health field in the region of Castilla y León, Spain. The organisation’s services are based on the recovery approach, empowering people with mental health issues to live a self-determined and self-confident life. INTRAS offers a variety of services such as psychosocial and labour rehabilitation programs, occupational and vocational training, pre-labour workshops, counselling and professional guidance, non-formal educational activities. A diverse team of pedagogues, psychopedagogues, teachers, educators, social and youth workers, with vast experience in special needs education, is involved in formal and non-formal educational programmes, helping our target groups to participate in their everyday realities as equal members.
Years of professional work have brought INTRAS solid experience both in the field of European projects and in the development of innovative actions for psychosocial and labour rehabilitation of people with mental illness. INTRAS has broad experience in cooperating at international level and it is also an active member of relevant networks such as European Platform for Rehabilitation (EPR) and Mental Health Europe (MHE).

Country: Spain

Social Cooperative Activities for Vulnerable Groups - EDRA

The organisation ‘Social Cooperative Activities for Vulnerable Groups – EDRA’ (Abbreviation: K.S.D.E.O. “EDRA”) is a Non-Profit Organisation- Social Cooperative, operating in the fields of mental health and mental retardation since 2001, aiming at the promotion of mental health, defending the rights of vulnerable groups and raising awareness in matters concerning mental health. syndrome and moderate or severe intellectual disabilities co-occurring with signs of autism. EDRA” operates in the following sectors: i) Mental Health, ii) Mental Retardation, iii) Child and Family, iv) Vulnerable Social groups. “EDRA” is also very active in EU projects, having coordinated multiple large- scale projects under Erasmus+ (KA2, Sport) and Creative Europe (Culture) Programmes and also having participated in numerous projects as partner. The organisation has also a vast experience when it comes to training as it operates a Lifelong Education Centre also aiming, among others, to the continuing education of the employees of the organization. Over the years, it has offered its services to many hundreds of trainees, running courses for professionals of Mental health field, social workers, artists and many others.

Country: Greece

Centre for Social Innovation (CSI)

Centre for Social Innovation (CSI) is a Research and Development organization, which focuses on fostering social innovation that can bring about a positive change to local, national, regional and global contexts. CSI is working closely to address social, economic and cultural challenges with governments, local administrative agencies, non-for-profit agencies, commercial entities, and educational institutions.
We identify and address systemic challenges through evidence based research, state of the art investigation of global, national, regional and local solutions, developing solutions by taking into consideration the local ecosystem, cultural dynamics, meet the stakeholders needs and implementing those solutions as we keep constant vigilance to ensure continual feedback loop and team is composed of open-minded, fully equipped researchers, educators, social workers, social entrepreneurs, project managers, trainers and Information Technology Developers. CSI encompasses the capability and capacity to identify social needs, design and implement adjusted initiatives, and project and provide the fertile ground for sustainable growth.
The areas of expertise are in the fields of social justice, labor market, education and e-learning, social entrepreneurship, project management, project evaluation services, product validation, and training.
adjustments. The feedback mechanisms and processes we employ allow us certainty in keeping in touch with our stakeholders and continually update our social solutions proposition.


Lélekben Otthon Közhasznú Alapítvány- LOKA

Lélekben Otthon Közhasznú Alapítvány- LOKA

The “At Home in Soul” Foundation of Public Utility /Lélekben Otthon Alapítvány in Hungarian/ was founded in Budapest, in 2007, with the purpose of advancing mental health development in Hungarian society, improving social support of psychology and psychiatry, and to offer specific and attainable support to those in need. From among the disadvantaged groups, we pay attention to patients with metal disorders, alcohol addiction. We also focus on suicide prevention. We must emphasize that our work is exclusively founded on scientific and professional knowledge. Our goals include the local introduction and dissemination international research achievements in psychology and psychiatry, both among professionals and patients. We are in contact with the Hungarian Psychiatry Association, the Hungarian Psychotherapy Union and with the American Psychiatry Association.

The “driving force” behind our Foundation is our website:
Readers of our website will find articles regarding psychology and mental health, personality tests and data bases, including available medical and legal support. Our work is based on scientific practice to disseminate scientific results among both professionals and patients in wording that is easy to understand.

We established a network of clubs, one for persons struggling with depression and another for family members of persons living with schizophrenia.


Athens School of Fine Arts

The Athens School of Fine Arts has evolved from a small nucleus established in 1837 known either as the Polytechnic or the School for the Arts. In 1843 the School for the Arts was organised into three divisions under a single director:
First: a part-time school providing supplementary education to craftsmen
Second: a full-time school for young people intending to work as industrial craftsmen
Third: a full-time higher educational school for teaching the fine arts.
The third division of the school, which taught subjects such as painting, sculpture, architecture, lithography, woodcutting, geometry, and cartography, was called The School of Fine Art and was the real ancestor of today’s Athens School of Fine Arts. It was the predominant branch of the School for the Arts from 1844 until 1862.
The school’s second division, called the School of Industrial Arts, developed into the Technical University, which, since 1863, has become a very important factor in Greece’s industrial development.
In 1910 the School of Fine Art was separated from the Technical University and provided with its own director. Finally, in 1930, the school was renamed the Athens School of Fine Arts and established as an independent institution.

The School’s goals are:

a. To provide theoretical and practical education in the fine arts and promote contemporary art.

b. To encourage the artistic sensibility of the public by organising exhibitions of Greek and foreign artists.

c. To train art education teachers for secondary schools.


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