£45 – £400

Insight for Good Summit

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£45 – £400

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Event description
A 4-day virtual summit on how insight and the social & behavioural sciences can deliver solutions to social and environmental challenges.

About this event

The ‘Insight for Good Summit’ will take place on EVERY Tuesday in May 2021. Each week will address a different topic: Sustainability, Health & Wellbeing, Education & Employment and Social Inclusion.

TICKET PRICING

  • Watch & Connect - £45.00
  • Watch, Connect & Immerse - £90.00
  • Your Journey to Impact - £400.00

TICKET INCLUSIONS

Watch & Connect - £45.00:

  • Attend the full event, all 4 days.
  • Get the replays for the 4 weeks of the summit (i.e. that means a value of £11.25 per day)
  • Interact and build relationships with speakers and participants during the entire Summit (4–25 May).
  • Recommended for industry professionals, NGOs, social enterprises, charities & start ups.

Watch, Connect & Immerse - £90.00:

  • Attend the full event, all 4 days.
  • Get the replays for the 4 weeks of the summit and a further 90 days
  • Interact and build relationships with speakers and participants during the entire Summit (4–25 May) and 90 days after the event.
  • 1-hour Video Summary of event highlights.
  • Recommended for industry professionals & government or corporate research commissioners.

Your Journey to Impact - £400.00:

  • Attend the full event, all 4 days.
  • Interact and build relationships with speakers and participants during the entire Summit (4–25 May) and 30 days after the event.
  • Access to recordings for up to 30 days.
  • 1-hour Video Summary of event highlights.
  • 2-hour Virtual Workshop on how to use insight for social & environmental impact chaired by Insight for Good .
  • 1-day Virtual Social Impact Measurement & Management training 15-16 June
  • Recommended for social enterprise owners, NGO & charity managers / trustees.

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INSIGHT FOR SUSTAINABILITY

OVERVIEW

Experts proclaim we are at the beginning of an economic paradigm shift, whereby governments and business are starting to acknowledge the importance of moving away from pure capitalism to focus more on developing circular economies and societal wellbeing.

Indeed, smart organisations (from the private, public or social sectors) know that if they do not adapt now, they will fail their consumers and the public by not playing a role in such imminent transformation.

Why is it so difficult to take action when there is overwhelming evidence that indicates we should simply live more sustainably to save ourselves from disaster?

At ‘Insight for Sustainability’, we will draw from the latest advances in the world of insight to help organisations ‘rewire’ their approach, innovative solutions, and contribute to the sustainability world agenda.

Takeaways

  • Why all types of organisations need to adopt to the demands of consumers and the public and embark on the sustainability agenda
  • Why putting behavioural understanding at the centre is the first step in tackling the challenge
  • How specific insight practices, such as the Behaviour Change Techniques (nudges) developed by the Behavioural Sciences, can offer opportunities for organisations to innovate, market, and sell more sustainable products and services
  • How organisations can develop effective sustainability strategies using insight tools such as context analysis, segmentation and customer journeys
  • What the main levers are for complex social collaboration to become effective
  • What country-level policies and incentive mechanisms are already successful and how behavioural understanding already contributes to policy development.

Here is more information about the 4 days:


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INSIGHT FOR HEALTH & WELLBEING

OVERVIEW

Wellbeing is a state in which we are happy and healthy. It includes good mental and physical health, high life satisfaction, a sense of meaning or purpose, and meaningful social relations.

Simply knowing this does not protect us from health pandemics. And we do not solely refer to COVID-19. Consider the following World Health Organisation facts. Globally:

  • 1 in 6 die from cancer
  • 2 in 5 adults were overweight in 2016
  • 1 in 10 adults suffered from diabetes In 2019
  • 264 million people suffer depression.

In light of these alarming figures, are governments and businesses paying enough attention to health? And of those who are, are they being effective? If so, why?

At our event, Insight for Health and Wellbeing, we explore how leading organisations are using insight to support their health and wellbeing programmes. We share how insight can support the immense change that is needed in our society to live healthier.

Takeaways

  • Why putting insight and behavioural understanding at the centre is the very first step in tackling the wellbeing and health challenge
  • Why health is defined as ‘state of complete physical, mental and social wellbeing and not merely the absence of illness
  • How insight is already supporting organisations to develop their health programmes
  • How contextual and social influences normalise unhealthy behaviours and what to do to reverse this
  • From behavioural changes in nutrition, exercise and our exposure to toxins, what are the most effective insight tools that will lead to successful health programmes? What can we learn from context analysis, segmentation and customer journeys when applied in the health arena?
  • How behavioural concepts play in adopting a healthy lifestyle and what nudges should concerned organisations and institutions adopt to promote healthy lives
  • What the Behavioural Sciences can offer to socially focused organisations to develop, market and sell healthier products and services
  • What policies and programmes are successful and how behavioural understanding already contributes to health policy development.

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INSIGHT FOR EDUCATION & EMPLOYMENT

OVERVIEW

The skills gap that exists between education and employment is the result of educational policies and practices that cannot adapt quickly enough to rapidly changing employer needs.

With the COVID-19 pandemic causing a projected loss of 195 million jobs globally, dismaying interruptions to education and a disproportionate impact on vulnerable and digitally excluded groups, this gap is only set to grow. Currently,

  • Young people are approximately three times more likely to be unemployed than the average worker
  • Half of the global workforce will have their lives damaged as a result of the pandemic – this affects the most vulnerable in the labour market, including youth
  • Student anxiety has been increasingly common in many regions of the world, signaling the beginning of a mental health crisis among students

In light of these alarming facts, are education and employment set to become a privilege for the few? Insight for Good believes that older generations, employers and educational institutions not only have a functional responsibility towards young people but also a moral obligation. Indeed effective educational programmes should empower young people not only to become resilient and adaptable to change, but also to build the skills to change the world towards a fairer and more sustainable economy.

How can the discipline of insight be a force for good to steer this much needed transformation?

At our event, Insight for Education & Employment, we explore many challenges young people face, drawing from different disciplines that play part in the field of insight, and show how an increased understanding of youth’s needs, attitudes and behaviours is critical to help drive this transformation.

Takeaways

  • How new technologies are transforming work and how this impacts the opportunities for young people
  • How the world of education is adapting to fast changing challenges and why it needs more strategic insight to help students thrive, not just survive
  • Why putting insight and behavioural understanding at the centre of the education and employment ecosystem is the very first step in tackling the skills gap problem
  • How insights are offering value to the employability departments in educational institutions and employer human resources departments
  • How specific insight tools, such as segmentation and customer journeys, and disciplines, such as the Behavioural Sciences, can help design successful student experiences and talent management strategies
  • How insight is already supporting universities and educational institutions to support the student experience
  • How policies and programmes that put insight are their core make sense and why they are being successful.

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INSIGHT FOR SOCIAL INCLUSION

OVERVIEW

The International Labour Organisation (ILO) suggests that about half of the global workforce will have their lives affected for good as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic. This is particularly true for vulnerable groups, and includes particular impacts in women, the youth, the elderly, and minorities for different reasons.

With the world’s population expected to increase by 2 billion persons in the next 30 years, from 7.7 billion currently to 9.7 billion in 2050, how can government institutions and socially responsible organisations play a role in reducing social inequality when the problem is expected to grow for billions of people?

Social inequality was a known problem before the pandemic, as evidenced in four of the 17 Sustainable Goals: 1 (No Poverty), 2 (Zero Hunger), 5 (Gender Equality) and 10 (Reduced Inequalities). These problems have been fueled by a capitalist system that has distributed wealth unevenly among people and countries.

But the problem is not solely socio-economic. The tendency of humans to associate themselves with similar groups to themselves is part of human nature. ‘Unconscious bias’ courses in the HR departments of organisations mainly attempt to rationalise human nature, but they often fail at demonstrating a change in behaviour because these associations are precisely unconscious.

In Insight for Social Inclusion, we will offer a multidisciplinary perspective to tackle social equality drawing from the social and behavioural sciences (social psychology, anthropology, behavioural economics) to help organisations understand current challenges and learn solutions for immediate application.

Takeaways

  • Why it is important to understand the reasons behind social inequality
  • Why social inclusion needs to adopt a multidisciplinary approach to be tackled successfully
  • How social and behavioural sciences should lead innovation using insight-driven approaches
  • Why these disciplines offer real insights, not just statistics, and opportunities to change behaviour
  • What solutions can the world of insight already offer to such an important social challenge.

In partnership with


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