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European Parliament: Healthcare Clowning and Mental Health

European Parliament: Healthcare Clowning and Mental Health

Natalie Porias, Managing Director of RED NOSES International was invited to the European Parliament to speak at the seminar “Culture as a driver for health and well-being in the EU*”, which was jointly organised by Mariya Gabriel, Commissioner for Innovation, Research, Culture, Education and Youth, and Sabine Verheyen, Chair of the European Parliament’s Committee on Culture and Education.

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World Alzheimer’s Day – how to connect with elderly with dementia

World Alzheimer’s Day – how to connect with elderly with dementia

Within the ClowNexus project RED NOSES is partnering with other healthcare clown organisations to dive deep into working more impactful with elderly with dementia and children with autism. Among the partners is Pallapupas from Spain, where we interviewed two experienced clowns Núria Valerio and Ricardo García who are working in elderly homes in Barcelona.

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ClowNexus Artistic Laboratory in Lithuania: clowns are creating a “tool box” that unlocks senses

ClowNexus Artistic Laboratory in Lithuania: clowns are creating a “tool box” that unlocks senses

In the first week of April, the second artistic laboratory on Autism of ClowNexus took place in Lithuania. Project partners from Lithuania, Austria, Croatia, Hungary, Finland and Spain gathered in Vilnius, the capital city. The participating clown artists continued to deepen their knowledge and explore the world of the senses in order to find the best tools to interact with autistic children.

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Dementia: Clowning on silent sole

Dementia: Clowning on silent sole

In February, a very special event took place at the Dementia Competence Center “MaVida Park Velden” in Austria: Six RED NOSES clowns did a sensitive visit to the residents of the senior citizen’s home following the motto “Clowning on silent soles”.

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Autism affects 1 in 100 people

Autism affects 1 in 100 people

World Autism Day 2022: Autism was once believed to be rare, but recent studies have now shown that autism affects around 1 in 100 people*. Appropriate support and acceptance of this neurological variation allow those on the Spectrum to enjoy equal opportunity and full and effective participation in society. However, too often, people with ASD face many restrictions and barriers in their daily life, including the enjoyment of an active cultural life.

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