This is a family network. In international family-to-family partnerships our children grow up with access to each other's languages, cultures and viewpoints. We create oppor-tunities for all generations, encourage responsible, educated global thinking and celebrate life's diversity.
Our children are part of Greta's generation and our
Being for or against globalisation makes as much sense as being for or against the weather. None. However, it makes a lot of sense thinking about new ways to deal with it.
It makes sense not to be a bystander, not to merely let things happen. Global Natives give their kids every chance to become competent and confident players in this global world they will live in.
Join us and meet the families whose ideas and ideals match yours.
Connect and find new conversations, fresh thinking, wider horizons and kindred spirits.
You'll find families who live in places you want to see,
friendly folks who speak the language you want to practice,
companions for your children to play, learn and understand,
to close ranks and share concerns - not only on Fridays -
and parents who share your hopes, ideas and interests.
Creative minds with fresh thinking and unexpected opinions.
Families whose Haves and Wants match and complement yours.
Where? Around the corner, around the world!
You find them here. They are parents just like you.
Here's what family partnerships do:
For kids: Growing up bi- or multilingual with language holidays, student exchange, gap year, internships,
jobs abroad and more ... All of it with an action radius that grows with their age and their ambitions.
In family partnerships our kids develop cultural intelligence, social awareness and global competence.
It is a learning playground between school and life and a meeting place for teens with a global agenda.
For parents: Kindred spirits, professional peers, shared fates and mutual interests, common
Please take your time and kindly consider this as you proceed:
Experts say that web sites only have about five to ten seconds to catch
or hold a visitor’s attention. This first-impression theory may well be true.
However, this is not a click-click-click-ready-and-done-with thing!