Tag Archive for 'podcast'

IATEFL+++ Côte d’Ivoire +++ Palestine +++ Kenya +++ culturally responsive teaching +++ Absolutely Intercultural 194

Focusing on a Skype call in Palestine
Today we’ll be hearing about some amazing efforts by an English teacher in Côte d’Ivoire to get his students confident in speaking English. Our contributor’s name is also interesting! Then we’ll be talking to a Palestinian teacher I met at the IATEFL conference earlier this year whose students used Skype to show how a Palestinian wedding is arranged. And we’ll be hearing about church services in Kenya. We also have news of additions to our website and a new newsletter that you can subscribe to if you are a teacher who wants to be more culturally responsive in the classroom. In fact we have a couple of other new things up our sleeves before the end of 2015, so stay tuned!

absolutely Palestinian
Did you know that September 17th is Global Collaboration Day, a new initiative to open the classrooms of the world to others. One person you may like to hook your class to is Atiyyeh Hussein Al-Habal who is using Skype to overcome the constraints of travelling in and out of Palestine. Listen how his 13-17 year old students’ perspectives have been widened by connecting up with classes in Russia, Romania and the UK by Skype even including a short play showing how a Palestinian wedding is arranged. Atiyyeh Hussein is looking for opportunities to connect so do get in touch if you would like it to be one of your classes. You will find his email here or you can contact us and we will pass on your details. In Skype you can have an audio only connection or audio with video. Video takes more bandwidth so my first question was why was it important to use video?
How many of you have Internet at home?
absolutely rebellious
At the IATEFL conference in Manchester earlier this year I met Nda Kouassi from Côte d’Ivoire who was experimenting with his English classes. Listen as he tells us how absolutely rebellious he is in a country where not only the curriculum but also the teaching methods are prescribed. I also wondered how Nda Kouassi’s ideas were filtering to his colleagues…

absolutely party
In our final slot, we will travel to Kenya. You may remember that I featured my daughter and one of her schoolmates in show 188 on a school trip to Kenya. The Danish students were each hosted in private homes and Caroline’s family took her to church on Sunday. This was like no other church service Caroline had ever experienced before so let’s go absolutely party.

Remember that if you would like to connect with an upper secondary boys school in Palestine that Atiyyeh Hussein is looking for more partners. If you have an idea for the show then contact us. And don’t forget to take a look at the new page on culturally responsive teaching on our website where you can sign up to a newsletter collating together ideas and information as well as links to available training. Don’t forget that September 17th is Global Collaboration Day!
There’s even more coming in the next few weeks so we should have an exciting end to 2015. The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on October 2nd so until then, stay tuned!
Don’t forget to like us on Facebook or leave a comment on iTunes and stay tuned!
The host of this show is: Anne Fox




SIETAR +++ Third Culture Kid +++ Shelley Morrison +++ Lisa Liang +++ Alien Citizen +++ Absolutely Intercultural 192 +++

Hemispheric_Twilight_-_Valencia,_Spain_-_Jan_2007In May I attended the SIETAR conference in Valencia, Spain and today I’m going to bring you two very different tastes from the conference. SIETAR is the Society for Intercultural Education Training and Research and we will be hearing about third culture kids and how to train people to work well together online.

absolutely virtual
I met Shelley Morrison who does intercultural training online from Seattle. Many people do this and many people offer online coaching but what intrigued me about Shelley was that she runs live training sessions lasting up to 8 hours online which I hadn’t heard of before. Let’s hear why companies ask Shelley Morrison to give them intercultural training online. My first question to Shelley was who do you train and what do you train them in?

absolutely third culture kid
A third culture kid or TCK is a child brought up by parents of different cultures in yet another culture. Especially for families that move around a great deal while the children are young this will have a number of effects some good and some bad on the children. What can you do if this was your childhood? Lisa Liang’s session was actually a one woman play in which she gave us a glimpse into what it was like to grow up in so many different cultures. We have put together a few links where you can see some extracts from Lisa’s play as well as links to a podcast show she did where she discusses much more about the issues involved. It’s not often you go to a conference and watch a play but that’s what I did at the SIETAR conference where I saw Lisa Liang’s piece Alien Citizen: An Earth Odyssey which was all about her perspective on a nomadic life as a child as a result of her father being sent to different locations as part of his work. After seeing it I had many questions so let’s find out first what is it that qualified Lisa as a third culture kid or TCK as it is often referred to.

Lisa will be performing her play in Cape Town on the day this show goes out so all the best to you Lisa. I can see from your Facebook page that you have made it to the conference already!

Don’t forget to like us on Facebook or leave a comment on iTunes and stay tuned!

The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on August 7th so until then, stay tuned!

The host of this show is: Anne Fox



Image: “Hemispheric Twilight – Valencia, Spain – Jan 2007” by DiliffEget arbejde. Licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons.

IATEFL +++ Manchester +++ Pakistan +++ Nepal +++ Bangladesh +++ Afghanistan +++ Zimbabwe +++ Cameroon +++ Absolutely Intercultural 190 +++

web-banner-2015-url-hashtag-330x250In this show I will be taking you to Bangladesh, Pakistan, Afghanistan, Nepal, Cameroon and Zimbabwe. For example why do people learn English in Pakistan? And what do you think the best way of delivering training would be to the semi-literate migrant workers of Bangladesh? This show includes snippets of recordings made at the IATEFL conference in Manchester last month.
IATEFL stands for International Association of Teachers of English as a Foreign Language and it is the word International which attracts people from all over the world. The conference is quite large but of course not everyone can afford the time and money to attend. So it’s really great that there is now a very professional service during each annual conference, streaming sessions and interviews online. If you are curious to see more then go to https://iatefl.britishcouncil.org/2015 where you can watch for free all the recordings that were made right up until the next conference in April 2016.
IATEFL is for teachers of English but intercultural matters often emerge because you have foreign teachers working far away from home, you have the question of whether it is right for the English language to dominate globally as it does right now and you also have questions about how far teacher training dreamed up in the West can be translated to other contexts, to name just a few of the issues which regularly come up at the IATEFL conference.

absolutely fresh-faced
Umesh Shrestha talks about what Nepalese teachers expect their teacher trainers to look like. While Umesh is Nepalese, he works for the British Council and he often meets resistance … though maybe not for the reason you think:

absolutely mobile
There was a great deal about using mobile devices to learn English at IATEFL and perhaps unexpectedly this is also relevant to countries such as Pakistan where dumb (as against SMART) phone ownership is much higher than internet accessibility. We heard at the start of the show Bilal Ahmad talking about the direct financial effect of learning English so let’s now hear how Pakistanis are using their radio and their mobile phones to learn English as we go absolutely mobile:

We also heard about mobile learning for not just English but also intercultural communication from Mike Solly of Britain’s Open University who is hoping to build a collection of video content to view on your mobile phone for the migrant workers of Bangladesh. In this case video content helps train a target group that is often semi-literate.

absolutely military
Tarek Walizada explains why army officers in Afghanistan spend 15% of their officer training on English.

absolutely bottom-up
For our next two slots we’ll be moving to Africa to hear from two of the most inspirational speakers of the IATEFL conference. If you have the time to watch these two plenaries on the IATEFL website I really think you will find it worthwhile. Common to both was an absolutely bottom up approach to change. The first plenary speaker was Ann Cotton who discovered that there was not a systematic bias against girls in Zimbabwe. If you move on to the plenary recording you will find out that Cotton set up an organisation called CamFed which not only gives girls an education but helps them in the many other ways they need in order to set up an independent and useful life for themselves. This is a wonderful example of a bottom up initiative where Cotton helps by listening to those in need.

The next extract features Harry Kuchah Kuchah from Cameroon who learned how to teach classes of 250 students by enlisting their help. I must admit that this was not what I was expecting to hear with my head filled with stereotypes of authoritarian African teachers! Watch the full plenary here.

In the next show I produce at the beginning of July we’ll be hearing from Atiyyeh Al-Habal who links up his students in a very rural school of Palestine,Kharbatha Al-Mesbah, west of Ramallah, with classes all over the world and in fact he’s looking for more partner schools so if you are interested then mail him at honoredboy@hotmail.com

Thanks to IATEFL for allowing me to use the recordings.

Don’t forget to like us on Facebook and stay tuned!

The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on June 5th so until then, stay tuned!

The host of this show is: Anne Fox




Mongolia +++ Aberdeen +++ Kenya +++ Inside Out +++ Absolutely Intercultural 188 +++

IMG_0116In this show we are going to go to Mongolia, to Kenya and to Aberdeen. There IS an over-arching theme but I wonder if you can guess what it is?

absolutely late
At the high school in Grenaa students there have the chance to go on an exchange trip to Kenya. Last year our family hosted a student from Nairobi and in January it was my daughter’s turn to go to Kenya. Let’s be absolutely late and hear Mia Fox and her friend Karoline Fogh talk about the trip. In fact there is much more to tell about this trip which I might feature in a future show.
Don’t forget that if you have any comments or ideas for future shows you can always contact us through this website or through our Facebook page.

absolutely Aberdeen
We’ve heard a great deal about being an exchange student over the years on this podcast. Today we’re going to talk to students who have travelled abroad for the whole of their degree. What were they expecting? Let’s go absolutely Aberdeen and hear from Amalie and Gwen from Denmark, and Josephine and Saga from Sweden who all met after starting a degree course in Aberdeen, Scotland.

absolutely Mongolian
Now we’ll hear from a scientist who went to do some fieldwork in Mongolia. Tony Fox had never been to Mongolia before and was working there in an international team including US, Chinese, Mongolian, Russian and Korean scientists last July. What was the most noticeable thing about the landscape? Next I could not resist asking about the Mongolian round tents known as yurts or gers. Are they really still commonly used?

absolutely Inside Out
Back at the school in Grenaa, Denmark, I talked to Karoline and Mia about an international art project their class is involved with. So if you have a group of people who want to participate in the  Inside Out project then just go over to the website and have a go.

The over-arching theme? Well, the link was that every one of those segments involved one of my immediate family! Sort of Fox News?

So, don’t forget to like us on Facebook and stay tuned!

The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on April 3rd so until then, stay tuned!

The host of this show is: Anne Fox




Stereotypes +++ Dubuque +++ Yartey +++ Ideal Global Life Summit +++ Absolutely Intercultural 186

1622414_10203754713767118_2814680752038057489_oHappy New Year! Welcome to the first Absolutely Intercultural show of 2015 brought to you by Anne Fox in Denmark.

absolutely global
e start by going absolutely global as the Living Your Ideal Global Life Summit, which ran for the first time last January, is about to happen again. I will let Sabrina Ziegler one of the main organisers, tell us what we can expect this year. Don’t forget that it is free to participate, you can sign up at the website  and the dates are from 26 to 30 January. If we’re lucky we may be bringing you a few highlights from the summit in a future show.

absolutely stereotypical
This show is a little different as most of it is given over to a discussion I had with a group of students from the University of Dubuque in Iowa on the topic of stereotypes. Their teacher, Franklin Yartey contacted us and we arranged to meet via Skype. We had just run a two week series of links about stereotypes on our Facebook page so many of the issues were fresh in my mind and it was great to have all these different perspectives. Let’s go absolutely stereotypical and eavesdrop on a discussion I had with Franklin Yartey’s class on the topic of stereotypes. Just a bit of harmless fun or can stereotypical thinking really affect the course of people’s lives? I started by asking if anybody in the class had ever been stereotyped. Skype. Thanks to Nicholas Dolson, Austin Healey, Sydney Temperly, Cody J. Shipp, Rika Thibodeaux, Guillermo Garcia, Chris Gansen, Adrian Collier, Brittany Chenelia, Bekka Jacobs and all the other members of the class. Thanks to Franklin Yartey who started the whole thing off and who helped out with a great deal of technical support.

See below for a very eloquent and passionate overview of the issue.

So, don’t forget to like us on Facebook and stay tuned!

The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on February 6th so until then, stay tuned!

The host of this show is: Anne Fox




Absolutely Intercultural 185 +++ Christmas Traditions +++ New Year’s Resolutions +++ Intercultural Christmas

Christmas-at-the-beach_01December – in the north of Europe this means Christmas trees, mulled wine, lots of snow and if you are lucky you may spot the odd reindeer. In our show today I asked how my guests celebrate Christmas in Australia, England, Germany, Singapore and Eritrea but also how people formulate their New Year’s resolutions in different cultures.

Christmas celebrations differ around the globe but typically involve gatherings of family and friends and indulging in rich and glorious food and drink. When talking about Christmas, everyone seems to have their own ideal view of what “Christmas” should be all about, which, however, varies greatly from country to country. For me, as a child, Christmas meant spending the holy evening with my family, singing traditional, often gloomy German Christmas songs, remembering previous Christmases and excitedly anticipating the moment where I get to un-wrap my gifts. For the last 25 years, I have been abroad in different countries for that period of year, experiencing different intercultural traditions. I have been fortunate enough to meet people from all around the world and hear about how they spend their festive night.

absolutely festive

Last week I had the pleasure of speaking with Laura from Australia, Anna from England, Rashimah from Singapore and Yonatan from Eritrea and hear about their Christmas traditions. First up I asked Yonatan whether or not everyone celebrates Christmas in his African home country.

absolutely resolved

It’s not just Christmas, New Year’s is also just around the corner. Typically, at this time of year, it means formulating a New Year’s resolution to leave our bad habits behind. Generally this means setting some unrealistic ambitions, such as for a chain-smoker to quit smoking or for me to lose 5 kilos of weight. Of course resolutions differ from country to country and from culture to culture. I asked Beatrice from Germany if she has any new year’s resolutions for the coming year.

absolutely different

We already heard about various Christmas traditions from different cultural backgrounds and now we go further in depth and hear about what preparations are involved for the joyful meals. I ask Rashimah if eating at a restaurant would be on the cards for her Christmas night in Singapore or is Christmas celebrated strictly at the family house.

For over 25 years my wife and I have been away from German Christmas and traveled to warmer climates; however, wherever you go the festive season seems to catch up with us in some way. Myself and everyone from the absolutely intercultural team wish you a very merry Christmas and as we would say in Germany “Einen guten Rutsch in’s neue Jahr”, meaning “A joyful slide into the New Year”.

And please do not forget to visit our Facebook page.

The host of this show is: Dr. Laurent Borgmann

Editors: Younes Jaber & Laura McGuire




Scotland +++ referendum +++ Ewan McIntosh +++ Absolutely Intercultural 184 +++

8577971814_0e4aa90744_zYes it may be cliché Scottish music, but Amazing Grace is the only bagpipe music that I could find with a Creative Commons licence, and I did like a bit of bagpipe music when I lived in Scotland a long time ago. A couple of months ago I was on a trip to Scotland where all the talk was about the Scottish referendum so I thought I would talk to a few people about it, but would they talk to me?

We had a phenomenal response to our stereotype fortnight on the Facebook page. Thank you to all those of you who liked us and thanks especially to Henrik who was our 400th liker. And yes it really is complete coincidence that Henrik is based in Denmark!

Coming up in mid-November we’ll have a polychronic and monochromic fortnight – Poly what? It’s all about your perception of time and how you use it and if you’re not sure what that is all about and how it relates to intercultural communication then head on over to our Facebook site from November 17th.

So back to Scotland. It’s rare that a new country is born peacefully. I can think of the division of Czeckoslovakia in my lifetime and very few other examples. But when the Scottish National Party won a landslide victory in the devolved Scottish parliament in 2011, they had a mandate to run a referendum of whether the people of Scotland wanted Scotland to become independent and so on September 18th the vote was held. In case you don’t know the result I’ll let you know at the end! But while we were in Scotland there was no getting away from the referendum with posters everywhere and people trying to sway you on the street corners and in private homes the topic came up pretty much wherever we went.

absolutely new
One of the most noticeable aspects of the referendum was who was allowed to vote. So let’s start with absolutely new to Scotland, the whole reason I was in Scotland, my daughter, Gwen Fox, who was moving there to start her studies at Aberdeen University.

absolutely young
And next we’ll talk to Huw Mitchell who at 17 has the vote.

absolutely no doubt
One man who was in absolutely no doubt is Ewan McIntosh, as he explained to a group of Norwegian High School students that had contacted him as part of their studies of European politics.

We heard more about this question of voting with your head or your heart from Ian Frances who works in Aberdeen.

And finally I talked to Huw’s mother, Philippa about why she was keeping absolutely quiet about her views.

Is a country the same as a culture? Does Scotland have a culture so different that it should be separate from the rest of Britain? Do nation states even matter any more? I’m afraid we haven’t touched on any of those questions but there was a very interesting article about how fragile the idea of a nation state is in the New Scientist (summary only)  recently.
Thanks to Gwen Fox, Huw Mitchell, Philippa Mitchell, Ian Francis and Ewan McIntosh for contributing to the show. ….
Oh the result? In the end it was tight but the No’s won, so Scotland remains a part of the United Kingdom.

So, don’t forget to like us on Facebook and stay tuned! We’ll play you out with medieval music,  by German band Strang, playing Dance Dame Jolie.

The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on December 5th so until then, stay tuned!

The host of this show is: Anne Fox




Picture credit: Scottish Government

Jerusalem +++ Diversity Icebreaker +++ Svetlana Kurilova +++ Absolutely Intercultural 182 +++

Diversity Icebreaker badges In today’s show we will be going to the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in Israel twice, first with Mitch Weegman who was collaborating with leading edge researchers there for a two week research visit. We’ll be hearing about how just walking through Jerusalem takes you on an intercultural journey and then we’ll be hearing from Bjørn Zakarius Ekelund in Norway who was wondering if his team building tool, the Diversity Icebreaker, could help build bridges between Israelis and Palestinians.  And finally thanks to Svetlana Kurilova who contacted us through our Facebook page to tell us about her travels through Europe with a Spanish friend.

So you can contact us through our Facebook page like Svetlana did or through this blog where you can also leave comments. Thank you to Evelyn Sears in Australia who alerted us to a problem with the commenting. That is now fixed thanks to Thomas Jöckel of Toolstage in Germany. Thomas has also made our podcast accessible through mobile devices so you should now be able to hear us on any mobile device too.

It’s nice to hear from old friends of the podcast and one such is Shai Reshef who started the University of the People where you can get a degree online with free tuition. Hear him in shows 94 and 134 where you can follow how his idea was born. Shai contacted us to tell us about the TED talk he gave in Vancouver recently so I will also embed the video on our Facebook page soon.

absolutely cutting edge
So on with the show where we talk first with Mitch Weegman, an American PhD student who went for a 2 week visit to the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

absolutely icebreaking
Last May I was fortunate enough to meet Bjørn Ekelund, a Norwegian, who has developed a great tool that gets people working together, the Diversity Icebreaker. After a while, Bjørn began to wonder if the tool could be used, not just in business situations but also in conflict situations so that brings us back to Israel and the Hebrew University of Jerusalem once again.

absolutely together
And finally, it’s great when we get to know our listeners a little better so I was very happy to talk with Svetlana Kurilova who caught up with us on our Facebook page to tell us about her travels across 12 European countries over the last 8 years with a Spanish friend. Let’s hear more about the new perspectives you get when you are absolutely together:

So don’t forget to keep liking us on Facebook or you can leave a comment on our blog here.

I’ll leave you with this thought. Did you know that it is Intercultural Dialogue Day on September 25th Are you doing anything special for that day? If so let us know. Who knows, you may end up on a future show!

Comment on our Absolutely Intercultural Facebook page .

The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on October 3rd so until then, stay tuned!

The host of this show is: Anne Fox




Admit See +++ China +++ France +++ study abroad +++ Absolutely Intercultural 180 +++

In this show we’re going to be featuring a new business dedicated to making it easier for all to apply to American universities.

The company is called AdmitSee and we’ll be talking to Stephanie Shyu one of the co-founders. One of the biggest sources of students to American universities is China, where the university entrance process is quite different. So what would you do if you needed help in applying to a foreign university? In China, they often turn to an agent who charges a great deal of money to help you out with language issues and especially in writing a personal statement, which most Chinese have no experience with. The idea that Stephanie Shyu and her co-founders had, was to create a site where students who had already secured a university place could share various aspects of their successful application for a much smaller fee than an agent would charge.

I must admit that one of my first thoughts was, wouldn’t this lead to plagiarism, but AdmitSee have thought of that too and they put all material through plagiarism software before allowing it to be part of their website. Plagiarism is also a reason to be banned from using the site.

I got to talk to four people from Admit See and along the way I learned a great deal about the differences between applying to universities in different countries. You will find the link to AdmitSee dot com on our blog at absolutely dash intercultural dot com as well as a short promotional video which explains how it works.

For example I learned that in China there are different high school courses depending on whether you plan to go to university in China or abroad. I also learned that hiring an agent to help you with your university application does not always help anyway.

absolutely entrepreneurial
It’s always interesting to find out where ideas for new businesses come from so that was one of my first questions when I had the chance to talk to AdmitSee’s co-founder Stephanie Shyu. So let’s go absolutely entrepreneurial and find out what prompted her to start this business. It looks as though your own immediate context has a lot to do with what type of business idea you’re going to come up with.

absolutely home-based
Next I had a very short chat with Ilse Calderon, another AdmitSee employee, who told me about the big differences she found between starting at university in France and the US.

absolutely complicated
The next AdmitSee employee I talked to has himself been through the confusing process of trying to get a college place while based in China by putting his trust in a third party. Let’s hear why it is so absolutely complicated.

And finally we hear from Mindy Zhou, whose aunt in China found another way to prepare her son for college in America.

So thanks to AdmitSee for getting in touch with us and for being willing to share all their stories. I certainly learned a great deal about the problems faced by applicants outside the US although AdmitSee is also useful for American High Schoolers. It all seems very different from my own experience of using the centralised British  UCAS system many years ago.

Now this podcast is coming out on the 4rth of July so if you are American what does the 4rth of July mean to you? And if you are outside the USA, do you celebrate anyway? Or does it feel odd when all around you just carry on as normal? Let us know as a comment to this blog post or as a comment on our Absolutely Intercultural Facebook page . In my next show I’ll be featuring someone who got in touch with us through our Facebook page. You’ll have to wait until September to find out more!

We have over 350 likes at the moment so why not help us reach our next milestone before the next show on August 1st and like us on Facebook? Right now the FIFA World Cup is going on so you’ll find a few related posts, such as how the Dutch airline, KLM got it so wrong on Twitter and why the Swiss team is such a contradiction.

The next show will be coming to you from Germany with Laurent Borgmann on August 1st so until then, stay tuned!

The host of this show is: Anne Fox




Absolutely Intercultural 177 +++ Intercultural Complexity and Simplicity +++ Vietnam, Finland, and Germany +++ Differences in Everyday Cultural Conventions +++ Culture Shocks +++

If you like the podcast then please also LIKE US ON FACEBOOK!

Indochine057traffic jam webOur current exchange students from Vietnam and Lithuania are here in Germany studying and doing their internships. Within their first days after their arrival, they mentioned some cultural differences concerning the complexity and simplicity in their new lives and in their home countries. Cultural anthropologists have discovered and described differences in the level of cultural complexity in various parts of the world. But – as we know – the understanding of such a difficult and complicated phenomenon is not the same if you just read about it. Traveling around the world and getting in touch with many different cultures is probably the best way to understand how cultures – and especially cultural conventions – differ from country to country.

The grade of complexity of different cultures is difficult to measure – but perhaps quite easy to “feel out” when you are in that culture for the first time. Is it safe to assume that “older” cultures have developed more complexity? Is this a one-way street and do cultures become more and more complex over the centuries a little bit like our tax-law seems to be getting more and more complex because politicians discover loop-holes and try to add new rules to fix them?

absolutely different
Gia and Ahn, both native Vietnamese, studying in Finland and right now spending a semester abroad in Germany have had the opportunity to make a number of intercultural experiences. I asked them which intercultural differences they noticed first after their arrival to Europe – and if they maybe even have felt a “culture shock”.

absolutely polite
I interviewed two students – Simas from Lithuania and Tatjana from Germany and we got talking about what it means to be hospitable to your guests. If you offer food and they say “No thank you”, would you ask them again in your culture?

absolutely life-changing
We asked ourselves whether spending a long time in different countries – getting used to different cultural habits – may change your appreciation of your own native cultural conventions?
Gia and Anh have spent their holidays back home – in Vietnam – after spending a long time in Europe. I asked them if there was anything that made them feel uncomfortable in their “home-culture” – after such a long time of absence. Gia had a bit of a culture shock when her Mum and her friends gave her a lift on the scooter. All of a sudden the traffic in Ho-Chi-Minh City looked very frightening to her, too noisy and too crowded – in a word: too complex.

Our next show will be coming to you from Anne Fox in Denmark on 2nd of May.

Until then –
Bleiben Sie absolut interkulturell!

And please visit our Facebook page.

The host of this show is: Dr. Laurent Borgmann


Editor: Younes Jaber




Write us an email.