FY 2012

Outline of the event

The Kyoto High School-University Collaborative Research Council aims to motivate high school students to learn for the future and to contribute to the promotion of career education at each school.

FY 2012
FY 2012 (2)

Kyoto Katariba

This program aims to encourage current university students to think about their future by drawing out their mental motivation by talking with each high school student about their current selves and their future appearances, and by listening to their experiences.








Schools eligible for the
Sunday, June 10, 2012 Kyoto University “Learning” Forum Shiga Venue Project
, September 20, 2012 Kyoto Prefectural Rakusui High School
27, 2012 (Sat) University “Learning” Forum Kyoto
7, 2012 (Wed) Kyoto Municipal Hiyoshigaoka High School
, November 29, 2012 Kyoto Prefectural Rakusai High School
13, 2013 (Wed) Kyoto Prefectural Otoku High School

Project for students in the northern part of Kyoto Prefecture “Maruttoku”

This program aims to create opportunities for high school students in the northern Kyoto Prefecture region, where there are fewer opportunities to interact with universities on a daily basis than in the southern region of Kyoto Prefecture, to hear various experiences and thoughts from university students and local working adults, so that they can not only foster an image of going on to higher education but also have an opportunity to think about their own future.

Saturday, March 9, 2013 10:00~12:00
Kyoto Prefectural Ayabe High School Gymnasium
Kyoto High School-University Collaborative Research Council (Secretariat: University Consortium Kyoto)
Marutto Design (Student Organization)
52 high school students, 18 university students (8 universities)
Career Education Program for High School Students in the Northern Kyoto Prefecture
(1) Icebreaker
(2) Storytelling from university students
(3) Workshop 1 Triple Interview/Theme: “What I Like”
(4) Workshop 2 Dialogue/Theme: “What I Value”
(5) Looking back on the day

Projects for female students

By providing opportunities for high school and university students who are about to make career choices to hear and talk about the reality of diverse career experiences from women who are actually working in society, we recognize the reality that work-life balance is required more than men, the need to think about career development from a long-term perspective, and to establish awareness of career paths, raise awareness as the next generation of professionals, and have a view of work and work. The purpose of this initiative is to help students choose their future career paths.
On the day of the event, 9 working adults, 3 university students, and 11 high school students participated, and after the panel discussion, they were divided into three groups for a group discussion. For group discussions, we changed the group in 20-minute shifts so that we could engage with and listen to more members of society.

Saturday, February 23, 2013 9:30~11:40
Campus Plaza Kyoto, 2nd Floor, Conference Room 1
Kyoto High School-University Collaborative Research Council (Secretariat: University Consortium Kyoto)
11 high school students, 3 university students, 9 working adults
What do we do?! From now on, let’s ♪ all think together about “women’s work and way of life”
(1) Group work between high school and university students
(2) Group work between high school and university students and working adults
Survey Results
and university students>
“It was good to hear the stories of women in various occupations and hypotheticals.”
“I was happy to be able to talk about it personally, and it gave me a new perspective.”
“It was good to hear from a different perspective than job hunting.”
“I was able to hear stories up close that I wouldn’t normally hear, and it gave me material to imagine the future more realistically.”
“It was nice to be able to talk to Mr./Ms. of students who are job hunting.”
“I think I was able to find answers to the students’ concerns, and it was fun to have a cross-industry exchange meeting with fellow members of society.”
“Wouldn’t it be easier for others to talk about things that they couldn’t talk about with their parents or friends?”
“I think it’s a good opportunity to pass on to my juniors as a woman, and it seemed to be more difficult than I thought to have a vision of a future for a woman other than my mother.”
“I think we should keep increasing this kind of project, and although there are many different professions, I think there are many things that you can learn even if it is not from the job you are aiming for, Mr./Ms..”
“It was a very meaningful initiative, and it was a good group work with students who talked frankly about their true feelings and gradually began to consult with them about their own problems. I think it broadened my perspective on what kind of goals each other has in mind when it comes to going on to higher education.”