One Idea to Transform – Can You Make a Difference?

Can you make a difference? You can make a difference!

What is your one idea, something that you could implement today, something that would make a difference to your community?  An idea that others could copy, replicate, and scale? An idea that would make a difference, however small, to your community.  #oneidea

If you have implemented an idea already then please share that with us so that other readers of this blog can be inspired to make a difference too.


About David C Roberts

I am passionate about innovation, development, learning, and the future. I work internationally supporting individual entrepreneurs, organisations, educational institutions and government bodies. I am available to speak, facilitate learning sessions and run enterprise workshops. Areas of experience and know how include: Entrepreneurship, Innovation, Leadership, Management Accounting, and People Development .
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6 Responses to One Idea to Transform – Can You Make a Difference?

  1. Mhorag says:

    Invite a couple of people in for a cup of tea and actually get to talk to them — Mhorag.

  2. The Love Stoke campaign by Bret Shah is a great example of how using positivity & optimism can try and create an even better society for everyone.

  3. Another idea is the History of Manchester in 100 Objects Project. After a chance conversation a random group of friends started to collate memories of the city that they call home.

    Later an idea developed to enable school children to research these objects and the history that goes with them – engaging young people in the history of their city, creating a sense of belonging, and supporting learning to make use of new technology.

    This project is of particular relevance in the light of the recent public disorder in Manchester, England.

  4. Pingback: Personal Innovation and Societal Innovation | Societal Innovation

  5. Kim says:

    Why not?!’ is the motto of Open Government Places.

    Open Government Places allows civil servants to cut through the red tape, join forces, and share government forward. This project is called Deelstoel in Dutch (‘share chair’) and invites civil servants to ‘hack’ the government and share their workplaces. Government offices are invited to reserve a part of their buildings to be made available to colleagues from other public administrative organizations.

    Read the whole story:

  6. Jonathan Lord says:

    Truth, tolerance and understanding across all aspects of the community from policing to health to education.

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