What does home mean to you?
Updated: Jul 3
The SPRINT Project team are excited to share that the Making home a place to be exhibition is now open until 27th November at The Exchange, Centenary Square Birmingham.
The team have been working alongside other researchers, community projects and the exhibition design team to increase awareness of and challenge stereotypes of those who experience of home is considered outside of societal norms. This free exhibition considers home in the context of:
Refugees and trafficking
Elderly care outside the family home
The exhibition features a short introduction to the My Strengths Training for Life™ (MST4Life™) project that was co-produced with the SPRINT Project team and our community partners St Basils who support young people (aged 16-25) experiencing or at risk of homelessness across Birmingham and the West Midlands.
Come along and join the conversation
This interactive exhibit invites you to get involved and share your thoughts on what home means to you. Visitors will have a chance to:
Write down your thoughts in response to questions
Draw your ideas about home
Make a recording
Answer a variety of questions by voting with stickers
Find out more about research and community projects that are happening in the city and region, including homelessness throughout history and a new community based pharmacological support programme for those experiencing homelessness.
out research and community projects that are happening in the city and region, including homelessness throughout history and a new community based pharmacological support programme for those experiencing homelessness.
When: 22nd October – 27th November 2022
Where: The Exchange, 3 Centenary Square, Birmingham UK.
If you can’t make the exhibition in person, you can still join the conversation and keep up to date with the SPRINT project research by signing up to the SPRINT project blog here.
Look out for the next phase of the exhibition launching in February 2023. Let us know what you think about home in the comments below.