Error message

  • User error: "id" is an invalid render array key in Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children() (line 98 of core/lib/Drupal/Core/Render/Element.php).
    Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children(Array, 1) (Line: 451)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 114)
    __TwigTemplate_f8e413589152ea1b4160b5288cda03a3->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/node.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('node', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 66)
    __TwigTemplate_0e86bda84fcd4d62e42faf37f2598358->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view-unformatted.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view_unformatted', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 85)
    __TwigTemplate_049754c1d7194613fb1d4b831df0c502->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array, ) (Line: 238)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\{closure}() (Line: 627)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->executeInRenderContext(Object, Object) (Line: 231)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->prepare(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->renderResponse(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 90)
    Drupal\Core\EventSubscriber\MainContentViewSubscriber->onViewRenderArray(Object, 'kernel.view', Object)
    call_user_func(Array, Object, 'kernel.view', Object) (Line: 111)
    Drupal\Component\EventDispatcher\ContainerAwareEventDispatcher->dispatch(Object, 'kernel.view') (Line: 186)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handleRaw(Object, 1) (Line: 76)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 58)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\Session->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\KernelPreHandle->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 28)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 32)
    Drupal\big_pipe\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 191)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->fetch(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->lookup(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 82)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ReverseProxyMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\NegotiationMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 36)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\AjaxPageState->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 49)
    Drupal\remove_http_headers\StackMiddleware\RemoveHttpHeadersMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\StackedHttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 704)
    Drupal\Core\DrupalKernel->handle(Object) (Line: 19)
    
  • User error: "name" is an invalid render array key in Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children() (line 98 of core/lib/Drupal/Core/Render/Element.php).
    Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children(Array, 1) (Line: 451)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 114)
    __TwigTemplate_f8e413589152ea1b4160b5288cda03a3->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/node.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('node', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 66)
    __TwigTemplate_0e86bda84fcd4d62e42faf37f2598358->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view-unformatted.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view_unformatted', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 85)
    __TwigTemplate_049754c1d7194613fb1d4b831df0c502->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array, ) (Line: 238)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\{closure}() (Line: 627)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->executeInRenderContext(Object, Object) (Line: 231)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->prepare(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->renderResponse(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 90)
    Drupal\Core\EventSubscriber\MainContentViewSubscriber->onViewRenderArray(Object, 'kernel.view', Object)
    call_user_func(Array, Object, 'kernel.view', Object) (Line: 111)
    Drupal\Component\EventDispatcher\ContainerAwareEventDispatcher->dispatch(Object, 'kernel.view') (Line: 186)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handleRaw(Object, 1) (Line: 76)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 58)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\Session->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\KernelPreHandle->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 28)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 32)
    Drupal\big_pipe\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 191)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->fetch(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->lookup(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 82)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ReverseProxyMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\NegotiationMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 36)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\AjaxPageState->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 49)
    Drupal\remove_http_headers\StackMiddleware\RemoveHttpHeadersMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\StackedHttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 704)
    Drupal\Core\DrupalKernel->handle(Object) (Line: 19)
    
  • User error: "picture" is an invalid render array key in Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children() (line 98 of core/lib/Drupal/Core/Render/Element.php).
    Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children(Array, 1) (Line: 451)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 114)
    __TwigTemplate_f8e413589152ea1b4160b5288cda03a3->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/node.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('node', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 66)
    __TwigTemplate_0e86bda84fcd4d62e42faf37f2598358->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view-unformatted.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view_unformatted', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 85)
    __TwigTemplate_049754c1d7194613fb1d4b831df0c502->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array, ) (Line: 238)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\{closure}() (Line: 627)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->executeInRenderContext(Object, Object) (Line: 231)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->prepare(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->renderResponse(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 90)
    Drupal\Core\EventSubscriber\MainContentViewSubscriber->onViewRenderArray(Object, 'kernel.view', Object)
    call_user_func(Array, Object, 'kernel.view', Object) (Line: 111)
    Drupal\Component\EventDispatcher\ContainerAwareEventDispatcher->dispatch(Object, 'kernel.view') (Line: 186)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handleRaw(Object, 1) (Line: 76)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 58)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\Session->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\KernelPreHandle->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 28)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 32)
    Drupal\big_pipe\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 191)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->fetch(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->lookup(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 82)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ReverseProxyMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\NegotiationMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 36)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\AjaxPageState->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 49)
    Drupal\remove_http_headers\StackMiddleware\RemoveHttpHeadersMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\StackedHttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 704)
    Drupal\Core\DrupalKernel->handle(Object) (Line: 19)
    
  • User error: "url" is an invalid render array key in Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children() (line 98 of core/lib/Drupal/Core/Render/Element.php).
    Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children(Array, 1) (Line: 451)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 114)
    __TwigTemplate_f8e413589152ea1b4160b5288cda03a3->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/node.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('node', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 66)
    __TwigTemplate_0e86bda84fcd4d62e42faf37f2598358->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view-unformatted.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view_unformatted', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 85)
    __TwigTemplate_049754c1d7194613fb1d4b831df0c502->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array, ) (Line: 238)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\{closure}() (Line: 627)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->executeInRenderContext(Object, Object) (Line: 231)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->prepare(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->renderResponse(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 90)
    Drupal\Core\EventSubscriber\MainContentViewSubscriber->onViewRenderArray(Object, 'kernel.view', Object)
    call_user_func(Array, Object, 'kernel.view', Object) (Line: 111)
    Drupal\Component\EventDispatcher\ContainerAwareEventDispatcher->dispatch(Object, 'kernel.view') (Line: 186)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handleRaw(Object, 1) (Line: 76)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 58)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\Session->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\KernelPreHandle->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 28)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 32)
    Drupal\big_pipe\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 191)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->fetch(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->lookup(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 82)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ReverseProxyMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\NegotiationMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 36)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\AjaxPageState->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 49)
    Drupal\remove_http_headers\StackMiddleware\RemoveHttpHeadersMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\StackedHttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 704)
    Drupal\Core\DrupalKernel->handle(Object) (Line: 19)
    
  • User error: "id" is an invalid render array key in Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children() (line 98 of core/lib/Drupal/Core/Render/Element.php).
    Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children(Array, 1) (Line: 451)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 114)
    __TwigTemplate_f8e413589152ea1b4160b5288cda03a3->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/node.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('node', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 66)
    __TwigTemplate_0e86bda84fcd4d62e42faf37f2598358->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view-unformatted.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view_unformatted', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 85)
    __TwigTemplate_049754c1d7194613fb1d4b831df0c502->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
    Twig\Template->displayWithErrorHandling(Array, Array) (Line: 367)
    Twig\Template->display(Array) (Line: 379)
    Twig\Template->render(Array) (Line: 38)
    Twig\TemplateWrapper->render(Array) (Line: 39)
    twig_render_template('themes/custom/urbact/templates/views/views-view.html.twig', Array) (Line: 348)
    Drupal\Core\Theme\ThemeManager->render('views_view', Array) (Line: 480)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array, ) (Line: 238)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\{closure}() (Line: 627)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->executeInRenderContext(Object, Object) (Line: 231)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->prepare(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\Core\Render\MainContent\HtmlRenderer->renderResponse(Array, Object, Object) (Line: 90)
    Drupal\Core\EventSubscriber\MainContentViewSubscriber->onViewRenderArray(Object, 'kernel.view', Object)
    call_user_func(Array, Object, 'kernel.view', Object) (Line: 111)
    Drupal\Component\EventDispatcher\ContainerAwareEventDispatcher->dispatch(Object, 'kernel.view') (Line: 186)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handleRaw(Object, 1) (Line: 76)
    Symfony\Component\HttpKernel\HttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 58)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\Session->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\KernelPreHandle->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 28)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 32)
    Drupal\big_pipe\StackMiddleware\ContentLength->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 191)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->fetch(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 128)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->lookup(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 82)
    Drupal\page_cache\StackMiddleware\PageCache->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 48)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\ReverseProxyMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\NegotiationMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 36)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\AjaxPageState->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 49)
    Drupal\remove_http_headers\StackMiddleware\RemoveHttpHeadersMiddleware->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 51)
    Drupal\Core\StackMiddleware\StackedHttpKernel->handle(Object, 1, 1) (Line: 704)
    Drupal\Core\DrupalKernel->handle(Object) (Line: 19)
    
  • User error: "name" is an invalid render array key in Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children() (line 98 of core/lib/Drupal/Core/Render/Element.php).
    Drupal\Core\Render\Element::children(Array, 1) (Line: 451)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array) (Line: 493)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->doRender(Array, ) (Line: 240)
    Drupal\Core\Render\Renderer->render(Array) (Line: 475)
    Drupal\Core\Template\TwigExtension->escapeFilter(Object, Array, 'html', NULL, 1) (Line: 114)
    __TwigTemplate_f8e413589152ea1b4160b5288cda03a3->doDisplay(Array, Array) (Line: 394)
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Geolocation
POINT (12.56738 41.87194)
  • WISH-MI

    It takes a village to raise a child, but more importantly it takes children to make a village. The Municipality of Milan (Italy) created new opportunities to integrate its youth (0-18 years) fully into society by increasing social cohesion, building vibrant communities, and reducing educational and economic disparities. Milan helped its 225 000 minors face the many challenges of city life by building the Wellbeing Integrated System of Milan (WISH-MI).

    WISH-MI created a more integrated and holistic framework among city departments and community-based service providers. Milan empowered its youth to play an integral part in shaping the city’s future through proactive listening methodologies and co-designed programmes. The city engaged youth by building new easy-to-navigate digital pathways to its services, using gamification and other tools to incentivise positive real-world behaviours. Local community hubs were built to serve as innovative “playgrounds” where all members of the community can interact and co-produce, find and offer tailored opportunities. WISH-MI therefore enabled communities to have greater access to and take advantage of city services, and promoted a strong social fabric in which all community members felt included and supported. 

     

    What SOLUTIONS did the Urban Innovative Action project offer?

     

    WISH-MI stimulated the creation of a pathway toward a new working culture both within the municipal administration and among stakeholders, while providing a testing ground for a new set of infrastructure and devices designed to increase the level of wellbeing of young people. In addition, WISH-MI fine-tuned new principles of collaboration and the co-design of services.  

     

    The WISH-MI project:  

    - Rethought and redesigned the city's youth policies and services so that they are implemented in an inter-departmental manner.  

    - Increased opportunities for access to child welfare services, and increased the number accessing child welfare services in Milan. 

    - Created integrated spaces (physical and online) to facilitate access to services.  

    - Created mechanisms for the city's municipal administration to listen to children and families, and to promote the co-design of services. 


    What DIFFERENCE has it made at local level?


    WISH-MI piloted a new youth (0-18 years) wellness system, marking a significant shift toward a new way of thinking that puts the wellbeing of children at the heart of policies. The results were encouraging in all project areas: a strategic plan shared among six directorates of the City of Milan, which fed into the 2021-2023 welfare development plan; a multidimensional index for youth policies; 50 Milan 0-18 ambassadors; 150 entities admitted to the Milan 0-18 catalogue; €2 000 000 of digital vouchers allocated to families; 25 missions and 1 000 beneficiaries; 6 hubs and 1 000 beneficiaries; 100 local micro-projects and 4 000 beneficiaries. 


    What PARTICIPATORY APPROACHES have been put in place for the project?


    WISH-MI activated a co-design process among local stakeholders, service users and beneficiaries, and both profit and non-profit service providers, which has led to the creation of local micro-personalised projects. These projects were funded by collective vouchers in order to generate services increasingly tailored to the needs of end users. At the same time, six WISH-MI Collective Hubs were created in different neighbourhoods of the city to offer young people the opportunity to help create the services offered to them, and to provide a physical space for the exploration, co-design and experimentation of new innovative services. Each hub was allocated a dedicated budget for the development of local micro-personalised projects, such as participative public art projects, which addressed the needs, desires, and ideas of young people and their families. 


    How does the project tackle different aspects with an INTEGRATED APPROACH?

     

    Local public administrations and all project partners were aware that opportunities for youth are not evenly distributed across the City of Milan, heightening the risk of isolation, and social and educational segregation. The project team mapped the best opportunities throughout the city, and brought them closer to underserved areas. The long-term aim was better integration of youth into society by broadening the number of children/schools/communities that benefit from existing educational opportunities (formal and non-formal), and the creation of new opportunities by co-designing a new system hand-in-hand with its future beneficiaries: families and children.  

     

    The project catalysed a long-term integration process, in which all Milan’s youth and their families have access to concrete opportunities that increase their quality of life, and foster a more equal and tolerant local community. A reward (voucher) system facilitates access to services for all youth at lower or no costs. WISH-MI promoted integration in different dimensions: an innovative integrated set of urban policies and programmes; integration between different dimensions of child wellbeing, different departments of the local public authority, and different sectors (public, private, NGOs); and intergenerational integration, focusing on urban poverty and the digital transition. 


    Why should other European cities use the solution the project explored?


    Other cities can grab the opportunity of changing and improving its plans to re-engineer traditional welfare models, giving citizens more choice over the services offered by the municipality. Milan created individual and collective vouchers to access services under five categories (Arts, Health, Education, Sport, and STEM), based around WISH-MI’s youth wellbeing pillars (social relations, physical activity, healthcare, access to education and training, opportunities to express talents and creativity, self-determination, and access to quality common spaces). The voucher system presents opportunities to empower children, young people and families, giving priority to the most socially and economically vulnerable families. WISH-MI represented a major shift in the city’s support framework for its young people, and all these experiences and results can be deepened, adapted and exploited by other cities facing the same challenges. 

     

    Chiara Minotti
    City of Milan
    1370623
    1
    Are you a candidate Lead Partner looking for partners
    Yes
    Are you a potential Partner looking for a Lead Partner
    Yes
    Your job title
    EU officer
    Institution website
    www.comune.milano.it
    Urban poverty
    Rethinking local youth policies and services
  • Innovation Transfer Networks: the search is on for project ideas

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    Partner Search Tool - Innovation Transfer Networks
    19/01/2024

    URBACT’s call for Innovation Transfer Networks is open, and with it, the Partner Search Tool is ready to help cities develop European partnerships.  

    Articles
    An image of a a magnifying glass on a notebook, and above this the logo of the URBACT Innovation Transfer Networks.
    From urbact
    On

    URBACT’s call for Innovation Transfer Networks is open, and with it, the Partner Search Tool is updated and ready to help cities develop European partnerships. 

    Running until 20 March 2024, this call for networks is slightly different from other URBACT calls: the pool of available project ideas is based on Urban Innovative Actions projects carried out between 2016 and  2023 and only those cities can lead the transfer network. This is a unique opportunity to adapt a newly tested innovation to your city. 

    There are currently over 20 topics to choose from, covering urban poverty, migration, housing, security, renewable energy, land and air quality, culture and heritage, demographic change and digital transition. 

    We’ve taken a closer look at the pool of ideas, to help you identify the ones that could interest your city the most.

     

    Energy

     

    Energy poverty is a priority topic in many European cities, particularly as energy prices spiked following Russia’s ongoing war of aggression in Ukraine. Getafe (ES) has developed a new, data-driven model to identify and prevent energy poverty, collaborating across departments to identify hidden poverty. Targeted actions can then be carried out at the level of the individual, building or neighbourhood. Getafe showed that the approach was effective in reducing energy vulnerability. Does this sound like a tool your city could use? 

    Building on the participatory approach to energy transition, Leidel (BE) has put a local energy community in place, to provide affordable, renewable, locally-produced and autonomously managed electricity for citizens. RE/SOURCED builds on the momentum for clean energy across Europe, in line with the Clean Energy for all Europeans package. Its results are highly relevant for other cities putting circularity and citizens and the centre of the energy transition.

     

    Air/soil quality

     

    Cities looking to make advances in the quality of the air or the soil should look at three innovative actions in particular. Baia Mare (RO) proposes a revolutionary approach for reclaiming heavy metal-polluted land using plants and returning the land to the community. An adaptable dynamic platform and toolkit can help you determine the best use for the land. Two Italian cities have developed citizen-centric and data-led models to improve air quality. Ferrara (IT) has set up low-cost sensors and mobile air quality stations to map high emission zones and transform them into urban green forests. Portici (IT) also developed a widespread monitoring system based on citizen science, combined with educational activities and events to promote behavioural change.

     

    Digital tools

     

    Digital tools have been put to use in cities to support policy and decision-making in different domains. Vienna (AT) has developed ICT solutions to set new standards in building applications and planning permissions. The tool can be adapted to other permit processes in cities – making bureaucracy more efficient, more transparent and more cost effective. Heerlen (NL) has created an innovative digital platform to enhance public space, foster community engagement and revitalise local areas. It crowdsources public maintenance tasks, which citizens can carry out in return for credit that can be used in local shops and bars. A digital approach was also taken by Ravenna (IT) for an urban regeneration process in one neighbourhood, Darsena. Combining collaborative data collection, the digital infrastructure supports decision-making, storytelling and promotion. It has shown increased engagement in Darsena’s evolution from an abandoned dockland to an attractive urban ecosystem. The network could focus on adapting both the technological and methodological processes to other cities. 

    Rennes (FR) has taken on the issue of e-government solutions directly, designing a portal for the use and re-use of data while guaranteeing privacy and public service interests. The Reusable Urban Data Interface is 100% open source and ready to scale up to cities seeking to harness local data. 

     

    Jobs & skills

     

    The emphasis on green and digital transitions means that the skill profiles of the workforce in a city must adapt and evolve to these transitions. Eindhoven (NL) faces a paradox that, despite high economic growth, there is a significant shortage of qualified personnel, particularly in low-carbon technology development. The Platform4Work redesigns the employment journey, developing a ‘skills passport’, restructuring educational programmes and bringing employers and jobseekers closer together. Aveiro (PT) positions itself as a territory of digital innovation, but has faced severe shortages of digital skills. The city set up the first Tech City Living Lab to attract and retain talent through STEAM education, training, technology and addressing local challenges. Cuenca (ES) uses its specific location within a forest region to build an innovative bio-economy sector, combining training, research, and the incubation and acceleration of forest-related businesses. The award-winning model can be transferred to other EU cities with a forest or other niche bio-economy sector. 

     

    Culture/heritage

     

    Cities must use all of the resources available to them to improve citizens’ quality of life, whether digital, physical or cultural. In Újbuda (HU), culture and digital platforms were combined to create a bottom-up creative cultural resource management tool to strengthen social cohesion. Alongside the digital sphere, a physical cultural institution was created, integrating local cultural and technological initiatives, bringing together the local community, public and private sectors. Cities can explore low-budget interventions as well as major investments. Chalandri (EL) focused on an ancient monument – in their case, the Hadrian Aqueduct – as a vehicle for urban regeneration and revitalising community life. Using a cross-sectoral approach, it co-creates local projects and cultural events with communities, valorising local history and improving care of water and natural resources. It can be adapted to other cities with different types of local heritage, to build trust and nurture communities. In Tilburg (NL), the city uses culture as an agent for social transformation. Developing a cultural ecosystem in an ethnically mixed and disadvantaged area helps bridge the gap between those in the margins, and the public services they interact with. More than 3 000 young people were reached through 150 projects, with positive effects on health, behaviour and public safety. 

     

    Social inclusion

     

    Many cities are taking innovative and participatory approaches to tackling long-standing issues of social exclusion. Seraing (BE) takes on isolation and community-building through an experimental project to revitalise public spaces in the town centre. An inclusive urban planning process and training of local residents reinvented the spaces, resulting in ongoing civic projects. A more tailored approach was tested in Landshut (DE) to overcome the vicious cycle of single parents unable to work due to lack of childcare. Focusing on healthcare professions, which require long and flexible work hours, the city developed a new form of flexible childcare. Single parents receive training in childcare to look after the children of healthcare workers, in an interconnected building. This represents a novel approach to tackling the shortage of skilled workers in some professions that disproportionately affect women. 

    Verona (IT) is tackling loneliness, brought about by changing demographics and an erosion of family networks. By developing a ‘loneliness index’ and activating community resources in a combined approach, they aim to identify and reduce symptoms of loneliness for increased wellbeing.  

    Brussels (BE) is taking on the affordable housing headache that many citizens face through a co-housing project, developed within the framework of a Community Land Trust. By separating the ownership of the land from the ownership of the housing built on it, speculation is removed, and focus is put on ensuring accessible housing for those often neglected: low-income families, older people, homeless people, and single mothers. 

    Utrecht (NL) is proposing to share its innovative approach to the reception and integration of newcomers in the city, particularly asylum seekers. By revising completely how newcomers are housed, integrated and trained, they create meaningful encounters beyond the labels of ‘refugee’ or ‘local’. The flexibility and focus on the local immediate surroundings of reception centres will enable any city that joins the network to develop their own version which connects their locals and newcomers.  

     

    Urban security

     

    Making urban spaces safer at night is an issue for many European cities. We want to look at two cities offering new approaches to community-based urban security. Piraeus (EL) has developed an holistic model, establishing local collaboration for crime prevention, an online platform to assess physical and cyber threats, and spatial interventions to secure and beautify vulnerable buildings. Turin (IT) focuses on a multi-disciplinary approach to manage public spaces and improve residents’ perception of safety at night. Actions to boost the territorial potential, involving local communities, made neighbourhoods more liveable in the evening. 

     

     

    Which one is for you?

     

    These cities are looking for partners to transfer these practices and concrete innovation outputs. You can use the partner search tool to get in touch with any of the cities to find out more and develop your network together. 

    The Get Involved page has all you need to apply for the URBACT Innovation Transfer Networks!


     

     

     

     

  • Roberto CARELLA

    Roberto Carella currently provides specialised support at Health Department of Apulia Region focusing on "One Health" as a catalyst for sustainable development according to SDGs. His focus is on critical issues such as health, environment, circular economy, innovation, transport and urban mobility, as well as nature conservation and climate change. 

    He is also a project management consultant at MT-Europe where he emphasizes the potential of tourism as a tool for economic diversification, the protection of natural and cultural heritage, and the engagement of local communities in the transition journey especially in the fields of smart cities, smart territories, smart islands, focusing on clean energy and waste-to-energy.

    He holds his degree in Economics at University of Bari and an eBusiness PhD at eBMS ISUFI University of Salento, with a focus on Knowledge Management. Furthermore he is a public policy expert and university lecturer in management and sustainability, having collaborated with the University of Bari, (Taranto Campus),University of Malta, European Commission, Ashoka, Regional governments and think tanks.He is involved in creating tailored support programs for entrepreneurs, nurturing start-ups in clean-tech sectors, and collaborating with business incubators. Moreover his consultative role in various institutional bodies has garnered him a reputation for efficacious stakeholder engagement and strategic vision in facilitating a Just Transition to a greener, more equitable economy.

    He also supports the preparation of territorial plans, particularly related to capacity-building, empowering local governments, organizations, and communities to actively participate in the Just Transition Process.

    Available for Ad-hoc expertise missions
    robertocarella@gmail.com

    Expert can perform Ad hoc expertise missions at network and programme level in relation to:

     

    Methods and tools for integrated and participatory approaches:
    > Integrated and participatory design of strategies

  • Infoday per la call: Reti di Trasferimento dell'Innovazione (ITN)

    Info session Italy

    È aperto a tutte le città il nuovo bando Innovation Transfer Network (INT). È possibile presentare domanda fino al 20 marzo 2024

    Solo le città che hanno ricevuto finanziamenti dal programma Azioni urbane innovative (periodo di finanziamento 2014-2020) possono diventare Partner Principali (Lead Partners) per questo bando di progetto, mentre tutte le altre possono candidarsi come città partners.

    Dal 10 gennaio 2024 è possibile trovare l'elenco dei partner capofila sul  sito generale di URBACT.

    Chi può partecipare ad una rete? Come sono strutturate le partnership? Qual è il periodo di tempo e quale budget è disponibile? Vi informeremo al riguardo durante la nostra giornata informativa il 30 gennaio 2024 dalle 10:30 alle 13:00 e vi forniremo ulteriori informazioni sulla domanda e sulle esatte condizioni di finanziamento. 

     

    La giornata formativa sarà svolta in presenza presso il National URBACT Point Italia (Uffici ANCI, Roma).

    ***************************************************


    La nostra attesa giornata formativa ha raggiunto il numero massimo di partecipanti in presenza. Per coloro che non sono riusciti ad iscriversi in tempo, l'evento sarà comunque accessibile online.

     

    Clicca qui per partecipare da remoto.




     





     

    Italy

    SAVE-THE-DATE: Giornata informativa sul bando di trasferimento dell’innovazione (ITN)

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  • Iscriviti al Bando per le Reti di Trasferimento dell'Innovazione dal 10 gennaio al 20 marzo 2024!

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    11/01/2024

    URBACT ha lanciato un Bando per le Reti di Trasferimento dell'Innovazione il 10 gennaio 2024, un'eccezionale opportunità per le città europee di trasferire e adattare ai loro contesti locali un progetto innovativo completato nell'ambito delle Urban Innovative Actions.

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    Scopri tutte le informazioni sul bando: i Termini di riferimento, le potenziali città Lead Partner e le idee di progetto da trasferire, nonché le date delle sessioni informative a livello europeo e nazionale su urbact.eu/get-involved.

    Nel frattempo, dai un'occhiata all'infografica per saperne di più sulle Reti di Trasferimento dell'Innovazione e sulle opportunità che offrono!


     

  • Preparazione per la call ITN: Reti di trasferimento dell'innovazione

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    10/01/2024

    URBACT dà il benvenuto alle città europee nel 2024 con nuove opportunità: Call per le Reti di Trasferimento dell'Innovazione!

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    Che cos'è l'ITN?

    Dal 10 gennaio al 20 marzo 2024, URBACT lancia il bando per le Reti di Trasferimento dell'Innovazione, (Innovation Transfer Networks, ITN), rivolto alle città che hanno ricevuto finanziamenti per sviluppare un'Azione Innovativa Urbana (UIA) dal 2016 al 2023. Questo invito è particolarmente indirizzato alle città che desiderano agire come Lead Partner (LP) e condividere la loro esperienza con altre città interessate ad attuare progetti simili. Il bando è aperto alle città dell'Unione Europea, Albania, Bosnia ed Erzegovina, Montenegro, Macedonia del Nord e Serbia.

     

    A chi è destinato?

    Il bando è specificamente rivolto alle città che hanno già implementato progetti UIA e che sono disposte ad agire come Lead Partner. Queste città svolgeranno un ruolo chiave nel trasferimento di conoscenze, esperienze e consulenze a favore di altre città desiderose di avviare progetti innovativi nell'ambito delle Azioni Urbane Innovative. Le reti ITN seguono la metodologia di trasferimento URBACT - Understand, Adapt and Reuse - per facilitare un efficace scambio di idee e pratiche.

     

    Perché partecipare?

    Partecipare a queste reti offre alle città la possibilità di migliorare la loro capacità di progettare soluzioni innovative in modo integrato e partecipativo. Attraverso un processo organizzato di scambio e apprendimento peer-to-peer durato due anni, i Lead Partner del progetto collaboreranno per sviluppare piani di investimento personalizzati per l'attuazione di progetti di innovazione. Il supporto degli esperti URBACT e dei Gruppi Locali URBACT, composti da agenti chiave locali, aiuterà le città a identificare e ottenere i fondi necessari per il successo dei loro progetti.

    L'esperienza delle reti pilota precedenti ha dimostrato che i partner partecipanti hanno trasferito con successo almeno il 50% del concetto di innovazione UIA originale. Una percentuale significativa ha già assicurato i finanziamenti, mentre molti sono fiduciosi che i loro piani di trasferimento saranno finanziati una volta completati i progetti pilota.

     

    Dove registrarti?

    Se fai parte di una città interessata a diventare Lead Partner e contribuire al trasferimento di conoscenze, puoi collegarti qui a partire dal 10 gennaio e trovare le risorse necessarie su come presentare domanda entro il 20 marzo 2024.

    Per ricevere le informazioni necessarie e restare aggiornato, iscriviti alla newsletter URBACT e seguici su @URBACT per ricevere aggiornamenti su questo bando.

     

    Speriamo di darvi presto il benvenuto nella comunità URBACT,

     

    NUP Italia (ANCI)

  • AIR BREAK

    The challenge of protecting the environment and improving air quality is crucial for the wellbeing of EU citizens. With AIR BREAK, the city of Ferrara (Italy) undertook an ambitious project to address this challenge. The project’s results were achieved thanks to the cooperation between administrators and the city’s inhabitants.

     

    AIR BREAK tackled a range of air quality issues in Ferrara, such as commuting, lack of urban greenery and lack of detailed and updated information about air quality, with an evidence-based strategy and a citizen-centric approach, and by integrating a set of innovative and tailor-based solutions.

     

    Through a holistic, bottom-up approach, involving citizens and stakeholders, AIR BREAK went beyond air quality data collection and monitoring to implement, for the first time in Ferrara, concrete actions aimed at transforming “dark-high-emission zones” into “green-augmented-healthy zones”. The main actions implemented were the development and activation of a monitoring system with low-cost sensors to register data on air quality in the city; the creation of new urban forests in highly-polluted areas; the installation of “smart hubs” for e-bikes and smart services; and the creation of a new smart bike lane. 

     

    What SOLUTIONS did the Urban Innovative Action project offer?

     

    AIR BREAK set an ambitious goal of reducing air-pollution by 25% in the most critical areas of the city. In doing so, the project tackled air-quality issues through a set of integrated actions in four core strategic areas: 

     

    1. Nature-Based Solutions (NBS), with the planting of phytoremediation species along the main access roads to the city, to mitigate air pollution. 

    1. Infrastructural upgrades, with the development of an innovative smart bike lane and multifunctional Smart Hubs, to promote and enhance sustainable mobility opportunities. 

    1. Technological equipment, with the deployment of mobile air-quality monitoring stations, as well as of innovative digital services and gamification applications, to incentivise environmentally-friendly behaviours. 

    1. Awareness-raising and citizens’ and stakeholders’ engagement, by involving the community in the monitoring of air quality, establishing pro-active participatory processes and the co-design of living labs.  

     


    What DIFFERENCE has it made at local level?

     

    The AIR BREAK impact at city level proved the citizens are sensitive to the theme of air quality. Over 400 people participated in each edition of Air Fest, testifying to this increasing interest. The emergence of evidence-based awareness on pollution was supported by the involvement of over 7 000 citizens in co-monitoring activities. Also, more than 6 500 people have been involved in mobility campaigns, including 70 companies and about 40 school classes, which covered over 1 million km in a sustainable way, while online project content achieved over 13 000 interactions. 

     

    The dataset generated by the project, comprising newly collected data integrating with various sources in a coherent shape, supports the decision-making process and the design of other projects. 

     

    In addition, 2 000 new trees with high pollutant-absorbing properties were planted in five selected areas around the city centre, absorbing over 40 kg/year of pollutants.


    What PARTICIPATORY APPROACHES have been put in place for the project?

     

    The AIR BREAK project dedicated a specific work package to citizens’ engagement for co-creation and behavioural change. Its main objectives were to: i) design a site-specific co-creation living lab for the setting up of the air quality urban centre AQUE, and the alliance with local stakeholders; ii) promote behavioural change toward sustainable lifestyle, especially in the realm of urban mobility, using, for example, reward mechanisms; and iii) validate AIR BREAK solutions through large-scale and long-running awareness campaigns. 

     

    The co-creation path accompanied the design of the solutions through shared governance in decision-making, via two parallel streams: workshops with citizens to collect knowledge, habits, and co-create measures based on a basket of solutions, together with air quality data communication to all; and focus groups with homogeneous groups of stakeholders dedicated to Internet of Things (IoT), cycling, NBS, etc. The whole process was supported by the implementation of a dedicated platform for the sharing of the dataset, and awareness-raising activities, such as bike-to-work campaigns.


    How does the project tackle different aspects with an INTEGRATED APPROACH?

     

    The project’s key innovation was the integration of complementary solutions to build a harmonised model, intersecting three dimensions of sustainability:  

     

    Environment: through improving air quality, resilience, biodiversity, knowledge of complex systems of situational factors. The introduction of specific NBS contributes to climate change mitigation, whose benefits combine with the effects of behavioural changes toward sustainable commuting and tackling pollution from various angles. 

     

    Economy: the improvements of air quality might reduce air pollution-related illnesses, while strengthening local economies with regards to the agricultural sector. A specific attention to the wellbeing of citizens might also promote the residents of the city, especially home ownership in the areas in which air quality is proven to be better than the average. Finally, the dataset collected will support better implementation of ongoing and future interventions and planning, both in the public and private sectors, not to mention savings for citizens deriving from sustainable mobility choices. 

     

    Society: engagement activities, such as living labs, the expansion of green areas for urban wellbeing, events and platforms for citizen and stakeholder engagement; awareness-raising campaigns, and increased access to and understanding of data orientates the AIR BREAK actions toward benefits in terms of social cohesion and collective responsibility for a shared environment.  


    Why should other European cities use the solution the project explored?

     

    Other cities in the Emilia Romagna region, and the EU more widely, could benefit from the AIR BREAK approach in a number of ways. 

     

    - Introduce a new way to collect real-time data both for policymaking and public information, with low-cost solutions and a community-based responsibility system, also able to involve the productive sector for the development of local sustainable mobility solutions and technologies; 

     

    - Widen and deepen the access and the understanding of data and datasets, also promoting digital knowledge and capability; 

     

    - Establish new forms of environmental governance for complex challenges, fostering the participation of key actors (industry, academia, third sector) in an organised and flexible system - the Alliance; 

     

    - Develop effective, multi-channel and multi-approach campaigns to raise awareness and trigger sustainable behaviours among city users; 

     

    - Acquire know-how about the effectiveness and efficiency of planting actions, with regards to the management and the maintenance of new urban forests, and the performances of the trees in terms of air quality. 

     

    Erica Bisetto
    Municipality of Ferrara
    123288
    1
    Are you a candidate Lead Partner looking for partners
    Yes
    Are you a potential Partner looking for a Lead Partner
    Yes
    Your job title
    Officer - EU projects office
    Institution website
    https://www.comune.fe.it/
    Air quality
    Co-producing healthy clean commuting air spots in town
  • To-Nite

    To-Nite is a project on urban inclusion that seeks to develop multidisciplinary solutions to manage public spaces and improve residents’ perception of safety at night. This project is based on an inclusive approach involving local communities and stakeholders and fostering social innovation and urban regeneration to promote urban security. To-Nite focuses on several neighbourhoods of Torino (Turin, Italy), situated near the Dora River.

     

    The project encompasses research, analysis, participatory activities and co-designed actions with the objective of designing interventions on these neighbourhoods’ public spaces in a collaborative way. To-Nite offers local stakeholders technical and financial support to create new services that have a positive social impact, with a particular focus on evening and night-time activities.

     

    What SOLUTIONS did the Urban Innovative Action project offer?

     

    To-Nite aims to deliver community-based urban security through community activation and technology-based social sensing. According to the approach of To-Nite, the liveability of an area is closely related to the perception of safety. A neighbourhood is perceived as safe when it is socially cohesive, with active social facilities even in the evening, and vibrant public spaces that the community cares for. To-Nite has promoted interventions aimed at increasing the perception of safety through the regeneration of public spaces that provide new gathering places for the community. 

     

    Through a UIA call for proposals, a widespread network has been activated, to generate a positive impact on the territory through the participation of local communities, with the ultimate goal of improving the perception of safety and the liveability of public spaces, especially at night. 19 projects conducted by partnerships involving 57 local actors, including non-profit organisations, schools and universities were funded.

     


    What DIFFERENCE has it made at local level?

     

    Three urban regeneration interventions were completed. The first one redeveloped the urban space of Viale Ottavio Mai, transforming it into an accessible avenue for pedestrians and cyclists. The second concerned the Giardino Pellegrino, with the installation of new street furniture elements and new play equipment in the children's area. The third intervention focused on the public space along the banks of the Dora River, where multifunctional street furniture was installed, a landmark for the Lungo Dora, which combines seating, lighting and signage of significant places in the area. 

     

    Over 2 200 events and initiatives were organised by local projects and held in target areas. 30 000 citizens took part in the activities and over 6 000 square metres of public and private spaces were regenerated by the community. In addition, 4 pacts of collaboration, the civic negotiation between associations and the Municipality, have been signed for the co-management and care for the common good.  


    What PARTICIPATORY APPROACHES have been put in place for the project?

     

    A fundamental characteristic of To-Nite is its inclusive approach to the issue of safety, which is a community-based approach consistent with the territory's vocations and potential. 

     

    Involvement of communities and local stakeholders has been, therefore, a crucial aspect, particularly engaging even the less structured and less accustomed - but highly strategic - actors to collaborate with the city, such as schools, foreign communities, and small associations. 

     

    The engagement activities and dialogue with the territory played a vital role in the design phase of the project "for the allocation of contributions aimed at improving liveability and the perception of safety during evening hours in the areas adjacent to the Dora River" and served two purposes: on the one hand, effectively communicating the chosen approach to urban safety and encouraging participation in the project; on the other hand, deepening the knowledge and defining the needs of the intervention area. 

     

    The project has thus stimulated the idea that the night is a time of possibilities, for generating new social interventions, not only limited to commercial activities or law enforcement interventions, by funding 19 social projects to contribute to the goals of liveability and perceived safety in the target areas.  


    How does the project tackle different aspects with an INTEGRATED APPROACH?

     

    To-Nite addressed the issue of liveability of public spaces and the perception of safety in a perspective of social innovation and urban regeneration, with an approach aimed at boosting the potential of the territory and the involvement of local communities, who promoted the implementation of social, artistic and cultural initiatives and services on the territory. 

     

    It was designed to make neighbourhoods more liveable in the evening, improving public services and offering new opportunities for creative businesses. The idea of creating a more beautiful, sustainable and inclusive city was the inspiration behind the project.

     


    Why should other European cities use the solution the project explored?

     

    Urban services and public spaces are nowadays designed mainly for use during the daytime, while recent lifestyle trends show how these spaces and services are becoming increasingly attractive during the night, for the creation of new cultural, economic and civic opportunities.  

     

    Making urban spaces safer at night is a major issue for many European cities. While traditional policies on urban security are showing their limitations in this respect, the adoption of the multidisciplinary and inclusive approach of To-Nite, based on fostering the attractiveness of public spaces, can contribute to preventing urban blight, while at the same time fostering the active inclusion of all the actors in the definition of night policies. 

     

    Fabrizio Barbiero
    Municipality of Torino
    861636
    0
    Are you a candidate Lead Partner looking for partners
    Yes
    Are you a potential Partner looking for a Lead Partner
    Yes
    Your job title
    Head of Social Innovation Department
    Institution website
    http://www.comune.torino.it/
    Urban security
    Community-based urban security
  • S.T.E.P.S.

    The current demographic scenario of a decreasing birth rate/ageing population, characteristic of many cities, is particularly evident in Verona (Italy) which, since the 1980s, has been affected by a constant negative trend in the birth-death ratio. Over-65s have increased while the percentage of minors from 0-14 has fallen. We are witnessing an erosion of the family/relational networks associated with demographic/social/economic factors that have disruptive but rarely addressed effects, such as loneliness.

     

    The challenge of the project was therefore to detect/qualify loneliness and tackle it in a systemic way by acting on the causes with regard to various need-related aspects of life. This has been done through an index (LoLix-Levels of Loneliness Index) and a remedy, a "territorial system" tested in the city's 3rd District, which activates local community resources and creates an offer of opportunities that impact living dimensions and supports the conventional welfare structure.

     

    This system brought together existing and new territorial experiences, adopting a cross sectoral, synergic and eco-systemic approach to the problem, which is more often addressed in individual target groups or individual causes. Loneliness takes centre stage in institutional policies: the index generated was intended to provide an opportunity to monitor the state of well-being of its citizens. The expected change was an improvement in the quality of life in a way that adapts to demographic trends.  

     

     

     

    What SOLUTIONS did the Urban Innovative Action project offer?

     

    The project has tested a social/territorial model of informal support services promoted by various stakeholders, that touches key aspects of life in economic/psycho-physical/socio-relational dimensions. These services were provided in physical spaces (STEPSpoints) and in an ‘itinerant’ manner (especially condominium complexes from average size onwards). They aim to prevent/treat negative symptomatic features that cause loneliness, in the belief that a welcoming/inclusive/caring environment helps to prevent degenerative states of wellbeing/health and of people's quality of life in general, as well as worse developments.  

     

    Starting from an analysis of the causes triggering loneliness and its characteristic features, the dimensions of loneliness were defined in a wider framework of three levels of vulnerability/thresholds (economic/psycho-physical/socio-relational). In-depth questionnaires have been used to provide evidence of the existing experience of loneliness/vulnerability.  

     


    What DIFFERENCE has it made at local level?


    The project will close in June 2024. The difference made at the local level will be included in the final and post-project evaluation for UIA. The LoLix causal investigation will provide some insights into the impact of project actions on the evolution of quality of life for people, for those included in the social/territorial model (treatment group) and those who are excluded (control group).

     

    The data collected on the 3rd District will contribute, for statistical inference, to a pool of information on the characteristics of the urban population and its phenomenal evolutions, to be used for decision-making processes and the provision of services/opportunities.

     


    What PARTICIPATORY APPROACHES have been put in place for the project?

     

    In addition to traditional communication methods, the focus was on having face-to-face interactions with citizens/stakeholders (interviews, public meetings, participatory labs). 

     

    The Municipality has implemented 8 calls for proposals to provide small contributions to local stakeholders to implement initiatives in urban regeneration, social and relational and circular-economy areas. A STEPS-circuit was initiated among citizens, and profit and non-profit stakeholders, to promote existing and new informal micro-initiatives to curb loneliness and foster connections and sociality among people. Initiatives, stakeholders, formal and informal connections, were mapped digitally.

     

    The project supported the idea of community as a welfare provider. Relationships were the essence of the project (between peers/intergenerational/good neighbourly relations/key figures/...). The underlying theme of the project is to empower the community to combat loneliness: it takes action/care, promotes practices of solidarity, economic, welfare, neighbourliness, it is a key player in project governance, both in terms of the spaces and the services provided.  

     


    How does the project tackle different aspects with an INTEGRATED APPROACH?

     

    The project activates social, economic, environmental "mending" processes in response to a demographic change that tends towards the fragmentation of households, the increase of the “single" dimension (single-member household/single parents) and an older population:  

     

    Society: favouring neighbourhood relations, dynamics of mutual help, cohabitation, social interaction, intergenerationality, cohesiveness, exchange, creating life/work conciliation services, reducing conflicts and increasing community spaces.  

     

    Economic: by generating economic support models characterised by social responsibility/sustainability (management of needs based on available resources, a sustainable lifestyle, and the use of community resources).  

     

    Environmental: through the recovery of urban spaces (environments that accommodate/connect the urban fabric); use of sustainable materials (self-construction); practices of exchange/reuse/saving for responsible living; education regarding dysfunctional behaviours/habits.  

     

    This all stimulates a cultural change in social/economic relationships and the inhabited space.  

     


    Why should other European cities use the solution the project explored?

     

    The transfer paradigm will be 'some STEPS forward' with the following advantages: 

     

    - Partners: to use the LoLix to explore the quality of life of their citizens, investigating moods/personality/use of time/health status/positive-negative loneliness/economic situation/consumer habits/urban decay/sustainable life-style habits; to use the STEPSpoint concept as a model for informal welfare. 

     

    - Verona: to uphold the best practices while enhancing both quality/quantity including the entire urban area; to reinforce the idea of community centres providing informal support services; to evolve the STEPS-circuit. 

     

    - All network: to explore practical applications of the LoLix in urban policies, as a decision-making tool, as an opportunity to adapt regulations and improve services; to further explore/develop the idea of informal welfare services provided at the doorstep of beneficiaries in a flexible/mobile manner across the local territories; to create a STEPSpoint network in the EU to exchange practices. 

     

    Chiara Maccacaro
    Municipality of Verona
    255588
    0
    Are you a candidate Lead Partner looking for partners
    Yes
    Are you a potential Partner looking for a Lead Partner
    Yes
    Your job title
    PM - STEPS project
    Institution website
    www.comune.verona.it
    Demographic change
    Shared Time Enhances People Solidarity- detecting and addressing loneliness
  • DARE

    DARE proposed a new holistic approach for an urban regeneration process in the Darsena District in the City of Ravenna (Italy), based on new alliances among public, private, for-profit and non-profit sectors, and residents.

     

    The innovative methodology was developed thanks to digital tools and collaborative culture. The DARE partners collected, managed and made data and information available with the help of an innovative digital infrastructure, to support decision-making, storytelling and promotion. It promoted both digital and collaborative cultures among citizens and activated innovative projects using digital and participatory tools. In this way, the project helped build a new narrative for the district, focusing on its stories and values, evolution and complexity, opportunities and projects, and made it available on a public portal (www.darsenaravenna.it).

     

    DARE enabled different actors to take an active role in the regeneration process, including inhabitants, investors, local stakeholders, decision- and policy-makers. The project team designed a new approach and indicators to assess the quality of life at district level, to measure the success of the regeneration process. DARE therefore set-up, tested and delivered a methodology to use data, and create digital tools, in support of an integrated and participatory approach to urban regeneration. Taking a long-term perspective, the DARE process aims to increase the attractiveness of the Darsena District, to encourage investments, and enhance business and community opportunities. 

     

    What SOLUTIONS did the Urban Innovative Action project offer?

     

    DARE designed and tested digital and collaborative solutions to support a regeneration process, namely:  

     

    1. A digital platform able to collect, organise, share information, data and collaborative tools, and a virtual space for citizens’ participation, storytelling, quality of life assessment;  


     
    2. New ways to enhance residents’ and decision-makers’ digital skills, and a new profile of urban change makers: the digital/process facilitator;  

     
     
    3. Methods to make urban data more accessible and understandable for a wider public, rethinking digital visualisation and using it in storytelling;  
     


    4. A participatory path to design a regeneration Darsena Tactic and make it feasible, involving residents, stakeholders, innovators, experts, real-estate owners; 


     
    5. Several co-designed actions to address and increase the quality of life in the district, relating to different aspects (identity, attractiveness, creativity, health, safety and security, inclusion, crowdfunding) and supporting the long-term regeneration process. 

     


    What DIFFERENCE has it made at local level?

     

    DARE contributed to shifting the Darsena District from an abandoned dockland area to an attractive and innovative urban ecosystem, where regeneration is tangible, within a connected urban environment. Collaboration has increased at all levels, and is promising from the long-term perspective. Within the project’s duration the following were observed: 

     i) increased engagement within the collaborative paths: 45 events and 41 collaborative meetings; 39 new project proposals collected;  

     

    ii) increased interest by citizens and economic players in the Darsena’s evolution: +3 200 participants to public events and a match-making event (Real Estate Forum);  

     

    iii) collaborative network, including over 100 public and private actors, aiming to match their projects with local strategies/designed projects;  

     

    iv) one shared regeneration tactic and four main implementation actions designed and started-up;  

     

    v) increased and integrated public and private investments in Darsena (over 20m euros); and  

     

    vi) new data management system established. 

     


    What PARTICIPATORY APPROACHES have been put in place for the project?


    DARE tested 3 different participatory paths: 
     
    1. Collaborative design of the regeneration in 3 steps aimed to i) DEVELOP collaborative and participated project proposals, ii) share the KNOWLEDGE about the proposals and DISCUSS; iii) express citizens’ preferences (DECIDE). The design of the DARSENA regeneration TACTIC was supported by digital space for collaboration and debate and the RADAR Real Estate Forum, involving investors, estate advisors, industries and SMEs, R&D and public administrations. The project also created a crowdfunding platform that hosted campaigns to promote and finance the Darsena District’s projects.  


     
    2. Collective Storytelling to build the neighbourhood identity and foster citizen participation. DARE promoted a collective narration through: i) Made in Ravenna digital tool to showcase creative industries; ii) a widespread collection of family pictures and videos and historic stories to nourish a digitalised archive, public events and exhibitions; iii) Discover Darsena, a photo contest on the District's sites and spaces; iv) PodDARE Live: a podcast series with teenagers telling Darsena’s stories. 


     
    3. Quality of Life (QoL) and data gathering. DARE promoted the creation of a shared monitoring system to assess the neighbourhood quality of life: inhabitants and key players contributed to the identification of QoL priorities and indicators to assess the district’s lifestyle. 

     


    How does the project tackle different aspects with an INTEGRATED APPROACH?


    The overall aim of the DARE project was to foster a digital-based urban regeneration process, connecting public strategies and policies, business opportunities and citizen’s needs through the creation of a new digital environment. This was achieved through an integrated, multi-sectoral and citizen-centred approach to design the new Darsena District, involving a broad range of stakeholders, following the participation and co-creation principle. This allowed the project team to engage with different urban policy areas and to include local actors in multidisciplinary and participatory governance structures and design paths.

     

    Darsena residents and Ravenna citizens, SMEs and businesses, local organisations/associations, and cultural and creative industries participated in the shaping of the Darsena Tactic, as part of the participatory process carried out to co-define the main strategy to be implemented in the district.  
     
    Managing data from various fields or supporting initiatives in Darsena that connect aspects of infrastructure, urban planning, public space, environment, social inclusion and economic development required an integrated approach from the municipality, bringing together its departments from various sectors and building a participatory governance structure. Applying the cross-sectoral approach is a way to combine competences leading to stronger institutional learning, governance change and innovation through cooperation, and it facilitated the project’s overall integrated approach.  

     


    Why should other European cities use the solution the project explored?


    DARE can share with other cities: i) methodologies and technical details for building a digital collaboration platform; ii) a methodology for building a positive perception of a neighbourhood, aiming to increase the attractiveness of the area; iii) a range of digital tools helpful in the regeneration processes; iv) a methodology for digital facilitation and support to collaborative paths; v) a regeneration toolbox; vi) a methodology for quality of life assessment at district level; vii) lessons learned in urban data management; and viii) experiences in collaborative crowdfunding, collaborative podcasting and other community-created actions. 
     
     

     

    Emanuela Medeghini
    Municipality of Ravenna
    157422
    0
    Are you a candidate Lead Partner looking for partners
    Yes
    Are you a potential Partner looking for a Lead Partner
    Yes
    Your job title
    Head of EU policies unit
    Institution website
    https://www.comune.ra.it/
    Digital transition
    Digital Environment for collaborative Alliances to Regenerate urban Ecosystems in middle-sized cities