3 lessons from Social Pedagogy for migration studies
The international mobility at Ghent University gave me the opportunity to meet great people. I had the chance to have as promoter Prof. Michel Vandenbroeck, and to collaborate with PhD’s from the research team that I integrated for three moths at the Department of Social Work and Social Pedagogy. With my colleague, Floor Verhaeghe, we conducted this interview on social pedagogy perspective and migration studies.
Social pedagogy: asking questions about implicit choices
By Floor Verhaeghe and Carmen Draghici
Prof. dr. Michel Vandenbroeck is the head of the department of Social Work and Social Pedagogy at Ghent University. His main research interests are early childhood, parent support, diversity and social in/exclusion. He is also Chairman of the Centre for Innovation in the Early Years (VBJK), an organization that works on policy-oriented studies and pedagogical innovations in early childhood care, education, and parent support.
Professor Vandenbroeck, what could we learn from a social pedagogical perspective when studying migration and integration?
Let me first say that I do not believe in strict discipline boundaries. I think those boundaries are merely a way to preserve one’s own career. So, I can tell you something about what I think is important from a social pedagogical perspective and how that might relate to migration and integration research, but…
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"La connaissance, la conscience et la compréhension des relations,
(ressemblances et différences distinctives) entre "le monde d'où l'on
vient" et "le monde de la communauté cible" sont à l'origine d'une prise
de conscience interculturelle." (Le Cadre Européen)