Identity and vision. This module is about communicating who you are, what is motivating you, and what you're trying to achieve on this journey. Being clear about your motivations and what it is that you want to get out of this process is a fundamental step in order to create an identity and vision for yourself as an individual and the group that you're organizing with. This is an important step in a co-design process because it allows you to communicate who you are, what you're trying to achieve, and how that relates to whoever it is that you're speaking to and how they can contribute or be part of the change that you want to create. This module picks up on the initial and fundamental step of identifying who needs to be involved in this process. Building on that, the next step is to define the what for, what is wanted out of this process. This will create an agenda that can be placed at the center of the spaces that you find yourself in so that any conversations can be focused around your goals. By the end of this module, you will have produced an identity and vision statement. What does an identity and vision statement look like? We'll start at the end with the outputs that you want to create and we'll work our way backwards. We're aiming to have an agenda that communicates who you are and what your vision is. In the sketch, we're showing a number of things that can help you articulate your vision in more detail. This could be achieved by stating what your priorities are and the problems that you're addressing. Once your proposition is mature, you will also be able to point out specific things that you want to make happen and how this can be measured as a successful output. Now let's go through a few examples of how you can define and communicate your identity and vision in a project. As in previous models, we're using the materials created in the TRIPS project as an example. In this image, you can see something that was created by the group in Stockholm as a starting point for their identity. A few sentences were put together, leaving a blank space for where input was needed from the group. These sentence state, who the group is and the project that they are part of, how many people there are in the group and what is the high level goal that brings them together, what is motivating the group to do this work, and finally, what commitments, skills, and experience these groups brings to the project. The second image shows another slide using the same strategy as before. A few sentences with blank spaces that indicate where input is needed from the group. In this case, the group was wanting to make their visit explicit by stating what is the most important thing in the project for them, what change they wish to see in the duration of the project and some specifics about what that change means in practice. A third and final example from Stockholm, is a workshop where they also discussed what success meant for them. In this case, people were asked to think of individual and specific outcomes. As a group, the individual outcomes were discussed and organized into collective ones that were then used to structure their work throughout the project. These materials were then articulated throughout the project in a number of different ways. As an example, on the project's website, there's a page that introduces each city and uses the identity statement paragraph that was created by each group. Another very recent example is this flyer created by the Cagliari group that introduces their work and that's going to be used at the European mobility week. The final example before we move on to the exercise bit, is a template that was produced as an outreach material. This was created so that the groups could send their formal invitations to government authorities and could get some time to discuss the project with them. Now let's move into the practical bit. The exercise here is to create an identity and vision statement that introduces who you are and what your ambition is. The first step is to state who you are. So, who the group is and what the project that they are part of, how many people are in the group and what is the high level goal that brings them together, what is motivating the group to do this work and also, what commitment skills and experiences does the group bring into the project? The second step is around stating what is it that you are concerned with. This could be achieved by creating a prioritized list of concerns that you're focusing on addressing. This can be brought in high level and it will become more specific as you work through it. Third step would be to be specific about the problems that you are focusing on. A prioritized list of the problems that you're addressing in your city would work. Also, it's a good idea to start describing what do these problems feel like from your perspective? What is the experience of these problems and what's broken in them? The fourth step has to do with a long-term vision. This could be a prioritized list of the change that you wish to make happen in the long term. Again, this can be broad and high level for now. Then the final step would be to be really clear about what is the change that you want to make happen now. This could be a description of specific and achievable outcomes that you wish to complete in the duration of the project, some specifics about what that change means in practice, or what does it look like? It's a good idea to be as specific and as practical as possible. Now after my colleague Elvia explained you the exercise, let's see how it worked in TRIPS. Here we have an example from one of our project cities, Stockholm, which is the capital of Sweden. Whether you have written in this exercise. The first part is who are you? The Stockholm group define themselves as the dynamic and growing group of 15 with a variety of impairments and knowledge on accessibility and public transport. Some of them have disabilities and representing mobility impairment, visual impairment, cognitive impairment and neuro impairments. They're also representing disability people's organization. This part deals with written about what motivated them to join TRIPS and they joined TRIPS to see if they can contribute to an improvement in Stockholm's public transport and to promote the co-production as a method. Together, they are in the process of seeing what can be proposed to be better for the Stockholm transport system, while other working groups and cities in Europe are looking at the systems. They believe that they are the ones who own the process. Also the vision of the Stockholm team is Stockholm Transport System, which is comfortable for all, a system with flexibility, a public transport for everyone. Later on, they identified what concerns them and what barriers they're facing. These are examples from Stockholm. For example the bus stops are not accessible. It's quite a common problem in the city, and they say it can be addressable within the duration of the TRIPS project. Another barrier they identified is travel plans often fall through. People don't want to worry that after they leave the house, the plan, the traveling will collapse, or that something unforeseen will happen. They want to be sure that they are actually going where they want to go. Another barrier they identified in Stockholm is lack of communication between city authorities, transport providers, and persons with disabilities. They also mentioned navigating a landscape with multiple transport operators, which often do not communicate enough to work with each other. Finally, they identified that lack of bus driver training is missing in Stockholm. Drivers are being rude or they don't have enough knowledge about how to treat persons with certain types of disabilities. The third part of this exercise is specifying problems, they want to focus on. One of the problems I just mentioned in the previous slide was lack of communication between city authorities, transport providers, and disabled people. Stockholm goes deeper into details by saying that disabled people do not have access to the people and the processes that control and cheap accessible public transport. In other words, disabled people are faced than possibility of having structured communication with those putting forward the policy that have an impact on public transport. They're not part of the decision-making. Also the infrastructures are realized without having the opinion of the main transport providers and associations which defends persons with disabilities right. There was lack of communication which Stockholm team would like to improve throughout the TRIPS project. Then there's a question about the long-term vision. Stockholm Group explains the vision that they want to work for transport system in Stockholm for everyone, which is flexible and which is better. For them, it's important that everyone speak up and tell what is needed, so everyone can participate. They all want to be involved in the society and in decision-making process. They stand for equal rights for all in Stockholm and believe that everyone should be able to participate. They should be able to take themselves around. Why they are here? They want to influence the accessibility. They want the decision coming from them to make the public transport in Stockholm way better as it is for the moment. Finally, they're describing the change they want to make happen now. By giving the example that they're looking for feasible changes that can be implemented by the end of the project, which is end of January in 2023. Well, that can start a longer-term change process. One of the practical solutions they're proposing, and they want to do in Stockholm, is to identify bus stop names for deaf people. Deaf people need to know the name of the bus coming up as they are on the bus. The proposed solution is that buses are displaying names of bus stops in real-time on screens, or that there could be an app which makes personal device live near the bus stop chosen by the user so they know that the needed bus is coming. Now after you heard about the exercise and you saw the example from the scheme of Stockholm, it's your turn to create your identity and vision by filling in all these five aspects of the exercise. To close up in this model, as I said, you already identified your vision and identity by saying who are you and what's awaiting you. By doing that, you can clarify and strengthen your position in your activities. By making the vision explicit, you can place the problems at the center of your activity and you're allowing it to drive the change you want to see in your real life contexts. Thank you.