Saturday 17 March 2018 to Wednesday 21 March 2018
I-EUM Centre

Being an artist or arts manager requires a lot of work. Apart from doing his/her own creative work, one must promote and present the work and make new connections and networks. Sometimes one must inspire a group of fellow artists or lead an organisation or large project.

There are so many techniques to be a success and Sync Korea is here to help with how to do this well. From 17 to 21 March 2018, it hopes to work with various participants from Korea.

Sync Korea

  • Date: 17–21 March, 2018
  • Time: 10.00–17.00
  • Venue: I-eum Center, Daehakro District, Seoul 
  • Participation fee: Free of charge, lunch provided. 
  • Programme will consist of group activities, individual coaching, etc. Details of the full programme will to be announced later.

▶ More information is available on Sync Leadership's website 

※ Terms and conditions may apply. 
※ No financial support for participation will be provided. Travel, accommodation, and other miscellaneous costs must be covered by participants. 

[Programme example 1:  Sync Coaching]

Sync Coaching is designed around disabled people’s individual experiences and challenges.  Through face to face 1hr sessions our participants learn how to think and feel differently about themselves and their careers. 

[Programme example 2:  Authentic  Leadership] 

Sync believes in authentic leadership. Being authentic is being true to yourself, not trying to be something you are not, but building your career around your natural skills and talents and your lived experience.

What is Sync?

Sync is a development programme for disabled artists and arts managers who want to forge a fantastic career and a more fulfilling future as pioneers in the arts. 

Sync was first developed by two disabled pioneers from the UK: Sarah Pickthall and Jo Verrent during the London 2012. Through intensive face to face programmes, it has supported many of the leading disabled artists and arts managers in the UK and Australia to progress their arts careers further than they thought possible.   

Society is often designed in a way that stops disabled people from being ambitious and achieving their potential.  Sync often talks about ‘breaking through the glass ceiling of possibility’.   

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UK/Korea 2017-18