Youth Work

Youth workers in the Narrative 4 facilitator community have applied the programme in some fascinating ways, read more below! 

​​Online CPD training for youth and community workers

As a facilitator, you’ll lead preparation, facilitate story exchanges, and guide participants through the process. Bring the power of storytelling to your group. Become a facilitator.

The training is valued at €150. Colleague offer now available: Train for €50 if your colleague is a trained N4 facilitator! Keep an eye on our social media for other offers. If cost is a barrier to you or your organisation, please get in touch. Group discounts available.

Here’s what the 8 hour CPD looks like:

  1. The Story Exchange (2 hours, delivered live on Zoom)
  2. N4’s Work and Application (4 hours, self-directed online course)
  3. Facilitation Skills (2 hours, delivered live on Zoom)
  4. Gain access to lesson plans and lead story exchanges in your classroom/community space
Upcoming training dates for Module 1

Tuesday, 13 February 2024 16:00

Thursday, 15 February 2024 12:00

Tuesday, 20 February 2024 16:00

Prison Story Exchange in partnership with Gaisce, The President’s Award, Maynooth University and Mountjoy Prison

The Story Exchange Project brought together two
seemingly disparate groups; university students and
inmates, in an attempt to promote understanding and break down
barriers.

Connecting Cairo and Limerick

How much do you think children in Moyross and Cairo have in common? Turns out they’ve a lot more in common than you’d imagine. That was one the lessons learned when four children from Corpus Christi school in Moyross paired up with four students from the British International School in Cairo for a unique story exchange.

Boys Stories

67 boys from three primary schools in Limerick City, five members of the Moyross Youth Academy and 32 men, community project participants, youth workers and teachers took part in Boys Stories, a project that explored the questions…

‘Is it okay for a man to cry? Should boys and men talk to each other about their experiences? What does it even mean to be a man in Limerick in 2019?’