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Student well-being

Student well-being

Unhappiness at school, whether it’s anxiety, stress or bullying, remains a major concern for pupils. This issue is now being taken very seriously at the European level, particularly by Erasmus+, which is keen to help curb these problems.

A study by OpinionWay for the Apprentis d’Auteuil revealed that 87% of young people aged 16 to 25 felt that the pandemic had had a major impact on their sense of isolation and their confidence in the future.

This phenomenon concerns the whole of Europe. The European Commission has expressed its determination to tackle this problem. With its 2022 « Passport to success at school » communication, it wants to promote better educational results and the well-being of learners, citing the Erasmus+ programme as a key tool for achieving this. Erasmus+ already supports educational projects linked to mental health and the promotion of an inclusive school environment.

A number of secondary schools in France, Greece, Italy, Lithuania and Turkey, for example, have worked together to make their schools more welcoming to migrants, using role-playing activities. In Guadeloupe, three nursery schools exchanged views with a partner in Romania on the playground as a place of psychosocial suffering.

It is clear that these various initiatives highlight the importance of Erasmus+ in disseminating and promoting good practice aimed at improving the well-being of pupils in schools in Europe, as well as that of students taking part in Erasmus exchanges. This underlines the significant impact that this programme can have in promoting student well-being, both locally and within international exchanges.

Adele DE-VOS

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