Stories on the move – mobile and outdoor storytelling (LS-ME-735)

This learning scenario aims to bring children and young adults closer to books and reading as well as healthy lifestyles and wellbeing. It combines reading and storytelling as online and outdoor activity using the storypath as an innovative service that encourage participants to enjoy both reading and walking at the same time.

Create, implement and play

We implemented this learning scenario both online and at the library, but the main activities are implemented at our storypath where participants are free to read, talk and walk. They will move around in relaxed atmosphere creating new connections and new stories.

Since the content created for the storypath is changeable there could be possibilities for variety of themes and the participants of all ages should be also able to understand power of reading and storytelling while they are spending time together.

On this photo you could see an example how the participants use their smartphones to scan QR codes and play ortography games that have been prepared and uploaded earlier at the library. Using digital tools enable the participants to become familiar with hybrid forms of engagement through accessing knowledge via apps and QR codes.

Research, learn, breathe and have fun

In this learning scenario our main topic is telling stories and oral tradition from the past to present, emphasizing mobile libraries and multicultural components of telling stories (Storytelling with images Kamishibai), but you can feel free to adjust this learning scenario to the topic your participants are more interested in.

All these activities are very dynamic and interesting so I am sure the participants are going to research and learn a lot about the chosen topic. They will enjoy both time spent at the library as well as reading and walking together in groups of their peers or family members and breathing fresh air and having fun with them at the storypath.

Would you like to know more about this learning scenario? You can download it below:

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Public Domain Mark 1.0: the featured image used to illustrate this article has been found on Europeana and has been provided by the Rijksmuseum.

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