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Summertime with CIEE Amsterdam

It is Monday morning 6:00 am May 23rd when our very first summer student e-mailes us to ask: ‘I’m at Schiphol Airport, where is the meeting point again?’. Right there and then, we officially kicked off the CIEE Amsterdam Summer 2016-program and we welcomed many more students that day, for their summer program here in the beautiful Amsterdam!

Following the hustle and bustle of orientation, with the highlight being the daytrip to the medieval city of Amersfoort, the students started their courses; Contemporary Dutch Social Policy and Dutch Business and Culture. And, after that 1st week of getting to know each other, getting to know Amsterdam and making their first attempts at biking, the students really started to settle in.

Last week, which was the 2nd week of the program, we went on an overnight excursion to Leiden and Haarlem. The city of Leiden is home to over 23.000 students and has the university as its biggest employer. Filled with numerous canals and beautiful 17th-century buildings, Leiden is also called a mini-version of Amsterdam. Plus, the city is famous for being Rembrandt’s birthplace, where the guide is pointing the students to on the picture below:


After the city walk, the lunch and the boat tour, we embarked on our next adventure: the city of Haarlem! The lovely Stayokay hostel there was our home for the night and everyone got the time to explore this town by themselves. Haarlem is a classic Dutch city, just a bit to the north of Amsterdam. It has a lot to offer in a compact area: cobbled streets, historic buildings, grand churches, museums, cozy bars, cafes, and of course canals. For centuries Haarlem has been a market town, buzzing with shoppers heading home with fresh bouquets, nowadays by bike.
The next morning, we visited a local open air markets and the students got to try Dutch finest cuisine: raw herring with pickles, Gouda cheese, Leiden sausages, licorice, and of course… stroopwafels!


Last stop was the beach, and there was no way the weather could stop us! A short walk with some occasional toe dipping in the cold water brought us to the dunes, where we had some hot chocolate.
The bus driver safely brought us back into busy Amsterdam.

The travelling ain’t over till it’s over: the next excursion on the program will bring our summer students just a hop and a skip further away: their ICE-weekend will be in Dublin!


Written by:










Judith de Lange Student Services Coordinator CIEE-Amsterdam



CIEE Excursion: the mystical isle Schiermonnikoog

Brace yourselves… Summer is coming! With the sun coming out, the students also very much realize that we are indeed already halfway through the semester. Amsterdam is starting to warm up with some first festivals, outdoor film screenings and markets-without-rain.

Since the very history of the CIEE Amsterdam site, we have been going to one of the Wadden Sea Island for our Spring Overnight. After a bus ride, some Groninger students hopped on the ferry together with our cohort, and we took off to the mystical island of Schiermonnikoog….


*The following part is, shamelessly, entirely based on the Groningen-blog*

Schiermonnikoog is a small island with around 950 inhabitants. The islanders mainly live off of the tourists that flock to the island in great numbers, especially during summer. The island has a lot to offer in terms of nature and wildlife, and many people come to enjoy the peace and quiet that they can find here. One of its popular attractions is mudflat walking. As the CIEE group was divided into two smaller groups, there was one group of lucky students who had to be ready by 6.45, in order to examine what the mudflats hold before high tide comes in. And as it turns out, the mudflats hold a lot of living creatures that manage to hide themselves well!


And can you believe that no one fell? Well, maybe just one person did… Our well-respected Resident Coordinator in Groningen :)


Despite the early rise, the walk was well worth it, as the mudflats look beautiful in the early sun!


The rest of the day brought a bike tour exploring Schiermonnikoog’s lovely nature, an outdoor barbecue, closing with an awesome bonfire on the beach with Dutch-style s’mores (chocolate spread is much more practical than actual chocolate!).


Sunday morning saw the two groups going in separate ways, with one visiting Schiermonnikoog’s Seashell Museum (where all seashells are collected by the owner, Thijs (aka our mudflat-walking guide and bike tour-guide) and his family), whilst the other went off to the beach in order to fly some massive kites. As all good things must come to an end, so did this weekend. Nonetheless, this overnight trip was a great way to get in touch with nature a bit more and get away from the hectic city.


With many thanks to all the students who together with the Amsterdam and Groningen staff made this trip amazing!


CIEE Daytrip: Discover Delft

On Saturday March 5th we delved into the wonders of the beautiful Dutch town Delft. During the week, the city is the home of 20.000 students that are studying at the technical university. In the weekend this 13th century town is a bit quieter and, luckily for us, a bit sunnier!

The city is full of Dutch history (painter Vermeer lived here his whole life) – the city has a strong connection to the Dutch Royal Family. 20160305_123921The Nieuwe Kerk in Delft is a beautiful, historically rich church, and is renowned as the last resting-place for the members of the Royal House. 

Our young guide Max (a student in neighboring Leiden, which he said was less pretty, so we made the right choice) took us to visit this mausoleum, which only opens for new burials of Dutch kings and queens.







After lunch we went to the Porceleyne Fles, where a high-tech time machine (!!) took us through the history of Delfts Blauw (world famous blue-painted earthenware). After that we traveled to the time when they were making Delfts Blauw tableware, which is - shocker- still today! We saw the whole process from the hand painter until the baking process. We almost bought a new vase ourselves, if only there was student discount...

The bus took us back in the center for some Dutch delicious poffertjes. A big, warm stroopwafel was promised, but the poffertjes appeared to be a great alternative. After some free time we gathered up again for the trip back home, destination CIEE office.


Next on our calendar: the overnight excursion to Schiermonnikoog (beach, bikes, barbeque & bonfire) and an architecture daytrip to Rotterdam in April!


Judith de Lange Student Services Coordinator CIEE-Amsterdam


Weekend Homestay: visit a Dutch Family!

During our semester program, we offer the opportunity for students to do a Weekend Homestay - a weekend (1 night, 2 days) with a Dutch family somewhere in the Netherlands. We match the student to a Dutch family and reimburse the students' travel expenses. A perfect way for students to engage with Dutch people and get a sneak peek into their Dutch daily life!

Annette, a student from the CIEE Groningen program, wrote down her experiences. We thank her for sharing her story!

Weekend Homestay

On October 30, 2015, I left Groningen to meet the host family that CIEE had matched me with. Muriel Thuring and her daughter Silke (7) met me at the train station in Amersfoort and immediately made me feel welcome. It was the day before Halloween when I arrived, and I was to be Mary Poppins. As such, I had with me my costume, including Mary’s iconic hat, which I plonked atop Silke’s head when we got into the car. She giggled and fluffed the fake flowers lining the hat’s rim. I was feeling nanny-like already.

That day we rushed about doing errands. We first picked up Wilco (6) from school. Then we took Silke to dance and Wilco to field hockey. Then back to the family house for dinner. I met Raymond Thuring then, who had been studying in Utrecht earlier in the day. That night, I sat down with Muriel and Raymond and we talked about their “typical” Dutch lives. I went to bed feeling quite at home with this tight-knit but generous family.

After breakfast the next day, I sat down with Wilco at the kitchen table. He was constructing a helicopter using Lego pieces, but was struggling to take apart the bits that were still together from his last project. I helped him separate the tiny pieces, and I said something like “here you go!” when handing them over. I knew he didn’t know what I was saying, but he didn’t seem to be appalled at my lack of control over his language. Neither Silke nor Wilco knew much English, but I knew very little Dutch, so we were on even ground.

Weekend Homestay Annette

Silke came over with a piece of paper and a pen. There was much pointing and miming at first, but eventually I pulled out Google Translate and we started having a pseudo-conversation. We played a game of pointing to things in the house and having her write down what they were called in both languages. It was through this and my interactions with Wilco that made me realize that language is truly just a tool. I was having a meaningful, if somewhat stunted, conversation with these two children without having to speak a word.

Later that day we went to a nearby park. The day was clear and everyone took turns flying kites in the fitful breezes that wafted over the landscape. “With your feet on the ground you’re a bird in flight with your fist holding tight to the string of your kite.” I couldn’t have said it better, Mr. Banks, thought my still developing Mary Poppins alter-ego. Maybe I wasn’t a magical nanny who flew into this family’s home, but here were two young children here who showed me that I could relate to them even without a common language. When I left the Thuring’s later that day, I was indeed thankful for the homestay experience, for it taught me that friendships can blossom in unexpected ways.

Weekend Homestay Annette 2


Daytrip Gouda: Confirming the Dutch stereotype

If I say the Netherlands, what comes to mind? Cheese? Stroopwafels? Or maybe canals? Sideways tipping buildings? Tiny alleyways?

On our daytrip, we strongly strengthened the stereotypical image of Dutch cities. Gouda was the destination of our trip, just an hour away from Amsterdam. It has all the characteristics mentioned above: people wearing clogs were the only part that was missing from the image: Gouda even has a proper windmill!

Although Gouda is indubitably known for its cheese, we focused on another special delicacy from the Netherlands: the stroopwafel. We visited a renowned stroopwafel factory located right in the heart of Gouda’s old center. The Punselie factory, which produces allergen-free cookies that are served on all KLM-flights, has been a family owned business for years (started in 1872, with Ronald Punselie now leading the company). We got a tour and saw how the stroopwafels are transported on a curved conveyor-belt, and are then turned over (which, apparently, is a big engineering achievement).

During the tour, we ate ourselves almost nauseous with all the Punselie-leftovers. And then we ate even more, during the lunch break at an old clay barn turned into a pretty lunch spot, next to one of the small canals. 


Then it was time to move again. The theme of our city tour? ‘Sloppen en Stegen’ (translated: dead-end streets & small alleyways). Not for people with claustrophobia, our brave students took up the challenge of squeezing themselves through tiny streets. The tour talked about old craftsmen that got streets named after them (pin makers-alley and oil butcher-pathway), and we learned that Gouda has the oldest Dutch town hall! Photo Sep 26, 3 21 31 PM

In the afternoon, there was time left to roam around. The usually peaceful old square was not so nice and quiet anymore: a big fair was taking place in front of the city hall – as mentioned, the oldest one of the Netherlands. Time was mainly spent at the fairground rides (the elephant ride was popular), and by eating large amounts of cotton candy. And of course: cheese, cheese and cheese! After this cultural dive into the Netherlands it was time to return to Amsterdam.

On to our next trip: our overnight excursion to Limburg!




Judith de Lange Program Assistent CIEE-Amsterdam


Fall 2015, Issue I

Newsletter Banner Amsterdam

A Historic Semester Begins -- with Pomp and Pancakes!

On August 17th, 111 students arrived in Amsterdam for a study abroad semester that will go down in the annals of CIEE Amsterdam's history as our biggest semester ever. While enrollment in CIEE Amsterdam's two semester programs (to wit: Social Sciences and Business and Culture) has been growing steadily for the past four semesters, this is the first semester that we have crossed the magic number of 100 students -- which all of us at the CIEE Amsterdam Study Center could not be more excited about! Now that we are one month into the program, we thought we would take a quick look back at the beginning of this (already historic) semester.

Arrival Day: Rain, More Rain, and Pancakes

When students arrived at Amsterdam Schiphol Airport on August 17th, they were greeted with overcast skies, the city of Amsterdam in a state of day-long dusk, and rain. Not just your regular rain, but torrential downpour-type rain. One might say that this was an inauspicious beginning to students' semester in Amsterdam, but by throwing them in the proverbial deep end of Dutch weather patterns, we were able to see what our students were made of on day one.

I can report back (truthfully!) that, across the board, our students did not allow the rain to get to them. Not on this day of firsts, when they picked up their University of Amsterdam student ID, the keys to their dorm room (slash shelter from the rain), registered as officials inhabitants of the city of Amsterdam, and received their course schedule.

Two of our students, Kenneth and Mauli, were interviewed that same day by the University of Amsterdam, and were asked about the most random item they had packed in their suitcase. No doubt because of their infectious smiles, the UvA decided to post their answers (and an accompanying picture of said smiling CIEE'ers) on their official Facebook page. Although they did not include a hashtag, I think a #CIEErepresent is in order!

Snap 2015-09-16 at 10.56.21

After a day that revolved mostly around waiting in line, a General Welcome presentation, introducing themselves to 100+ other students, and, oh, rain showers straight out of the Old Testament, we decided to treat our students to a typical Dutch meal: pancakes!

"Pancakes," you scoff, "Americans grow up eating those!" Yes, but not these types of pancakes -- and not on a boat! Dutch pancakes are considerably flatter and bigger than their American counterparts, and also much more eccentrically decorated. While students could choose between apple, bacon and plain pancakes as their base, they had 20+ different toppings to choose from, ranging from ham, chicken, and salami to five different types of sugar, pineapple wedges, marshmallows, and chocolate sprinkles. Not only that, but these doughy works of art were served on a boat (called, aptly, the Pancake Boat) that took our students on a tour of the river IJ, which snakes around the city of Amsterdam.

I think I can speak for our students when I say that our welcome dinner hit the spot, and made for a great/delectable finish to students' first day in their home away from home.

Orientation: PowerPoints upon PowerPoints, and Fun on the Beach

In order to prepare our students fully for their semester in Amsterdam, we organized three days of orientation sessions, in which we covered such important aspects of their study abroad experience as academics, health and safety, practical matters, and a preview of the activities and interest groups our students can join during their four months in Amsterdam. While this information is extremely important -- and while we tried our best to make these presentations as lively and interactive as possible -- we fully realize that we needed to hit the pause button on this parade of PowerPoint presentations.

Cue a trip to the beach!

As Judith de Lange -- our newest colleague, who joined us this summer to help us out with the summer and semester programs -- writes in her blog post dedicated to this Orientation Day Trip, our students built innovative sand castles, hunted each other down in the dunes (all, uhm, in good fun, of course!) and learned more about when and how to intervene in sensitive situations, and which tactics they might use to defuse potentially dangerous situations.

You can read Judith's full blog post (and take a look at more pictures) here:

Warfare with a smile

Final Introductions: CIEE Students Meet... the Royal Family?!

September marks not just the beginning of the new academic year, it is also the month in which the King addresses a joint session of the States General of the Netherlands (consisting of the House of Representatives and the Senate) and lays out his preferred legislative agenda in a speech from the throne. This day is known in Dutch as Prinsjesdag (or "Prince's Day"), and it takes place in the city of The Hague, which as the seat of government, is the Netherlands' de facto second capital city.

Five of our most politicially active/royal-loving/hardiest students braved the rain for a chance to see the (solid gold) royal carriage transport the King and Queen to the Binnenhof (or "Inner Court"), which is the collection of 13th-century buildings that houses both "chambers" of the Dutch Parliament. Afterwards, they -- along with throngs of Dutch patriots -- stormed the gates in order to catch a glimpse of the King and Queen from atop the balcony. As you can see in the pictures below, our students managed to secure front-row seats, uhm, front-line standing spots to this rare display of Dutch pomp and circumstance.

Since there is no way of topping an almost-audience with the Dutch King and Queen, this does it for the first newsletter of the Fall semester. I look forward to seeing you here again in late October, when we will talk about midterm evaluations, small group dinners at CIEE staff members' homes, and our historical day trip to the city of Gouda.

Until then, all best wishes from Amsterdam,

CIEE Amsterdam staff


Beach time for lucky ducks!

One of the first activities we at CIEE Amsterdam organize is the Orientation Daytrip. This is for all the students to enjoy, and to see a bit more of the Netherlands! The days before the orientation started, the whole CIEE-Amsterdam office was very nervous. We were not worried about our 111 students who just arrived in a new city (although, seeing you guys biking in Amsterdam for the first time can be a nerve-racking sight). No, there was but one question buzzing around the office in the days before the Orientation Day Trip: Will it rain?

There was supposed to be a thunderstorm coming up. ‘Code Yellow’ was given out by the KNMI, the Dutch Meteorological Institute. We were picturing a group of hundred students trembling in the rain, all dressed up in flattering poncho’s… But we were all lucky ducks (a beautiful saying I learned from Miss Caroline)! Not a single drop of rain fell, and all the beach games could be enjoyed outside.

What did we do? We made creative sand sculptures! One of the finest works I must say, especially Tank Tortoweitz and the unnamed Dog. And who made that giant cheese?!

Introducing Tank Tortoweitz

Introducing Tank Tortoweitz

Others were keener on getting sand everywhere under their clothes, and chose to be dragged over the beach by a so-called power kite.

It takes a village to fly a kite

It takes a village to fly a kite

One of the aims of the daytrip is to help students make new friends and get to know their fellow students. And what better way to do that than to hunt each other down the dunes with laser guns?

Taking aim

Warfare in the dunes

While one group was playing beach games outside, the other group went inside for the Bystander Intervention. This presentation was about helping others to prevent risky situations from getting worse and to look out for your fellow students.

IMG_3873 (3)

To intervene or not to intervene?

After lunch the groups switched places and the second group was able to get their hands sandy and to get that beach-look hairdo.

Upon returning in Amsterdam, it appeared that the bad weather forecast traveled with us. It was ‘Code Yellow’ all over the place. But hey, biking home in the rain after a good and long day is what makes you very integrated in the Netherlands :) On to our next trip!



Judith de Lange Program Assistent CIEE-Amsterdam


Dutch stamppot!

Every semester we invite our students to our homes for a home cooked meal. Which can lead to funny situations: "wow, these stairs are really as steep as I have been told", "you have the cutest tiny little house" (actually quite big for Amsterdam standards...), "you have such an amazing view on the canal!". We always try  to give our dinner a Dutch touch. A Dutch main, desert, or some Dutch music on the background... Last week I cooked the famous Dutch stamppot. For those willing to try a Dutch recipe, here you go:

Stamppot boerenkool (kale stew)

1 ½ kilo floury potatoes (‘kruimelig) 600 gram of boerenkool (=kale) 100 ml milk (+/- cup) 50 gram butter 1x egg Salt & pepper Optional: Unox Rookworst (sausage you can find in Albert Heijn) / or meatballs (as you prefer ;) Optional: Mustard

Peel the potatoes. Make sure the kale has been washed (normally it is when you buy it at Albert Heijn for example). Put both the potatoes & kale in a large pan. Fill it up with cold water. Heat it up and boil it until you easily can go through the potatoes with a fork (+/- 20-30 minutes). They really have to fall apart. Once you reach this point, use a colander to get rid of the water. Put the potatoes & kale back in the pan and use one of these devices to mash it all together (you can get them at HEMA):


Also add the egg, butter and milk. Be careful with the milk, because you don’t want the dish to become to ‘watery’. Once it’s all mashed together, add salt and pepper to your taste.

Serve it with the rookworst (which you have to heat up for +/- 10 minutes in hot water) + mustard.   Ready!



Orienting Ourselves to the Netherlands with Castles and Ice Skating

One of the greatest things about studying abroad with CIEE is the opportunity to go on all sorts of trips throughout the Netherlands! Our first daytrip included our entire program- so 87 students piled on a double decker bus and headed out to a castle in Utrecht.

  Group shot @ Kasteel de Haar

When we arrived at Kasteel de Haar, the grounds were overwhelmingly beautiful! We had a little bit of time for photo ops before we started our tours of the castle. The castle was not only built, but also entirely furnished by famous architect Pierre Cuypers. (Fun fact, he was also the architect of the Rijksmuseum and Amsterdam’s gorgeous Centraal Station.) The design of the castle was a blend of grand and eccentric. Most of the ceilings were decorated with real gold, electricity and central heating were introduced to this castle even before the Queen’s, and beautiful tapestries, stained glass, and wood carvings covered the surfaces of most rooms. On the eccentric side of decorations were a crocodile skin barometer, a casket used for chilling champagne, and depictions of mythical creatures created by Cuypers (think a pig, bat, and cat all in one animal, painted on the ceiling). Our tour guide told us all about the history of the castle, including the celebrities who stayed there and the incredible amount of work it took to maintain.

  Kasteel de Haar

We had time to explore the grounds before lunch. My group set out to find the hedge maze, passed by the hunting grounds, and stopped by the chapel. Everything looked beautiful with the canals half frozen, and for a city girl- I couldn’t get enough of the trees!

After eating way too many finger sandwiches (everything tastes better when you’re in a castle) we set out to the ice rink! We had the option of ice-skating or curling, both in gorgeous outdoor rinks. I attempted to ice skate for the first time in years, and only fell once, although I was being passed the whole time by Dutch toddlers.  We ended the trip thawing our fingers with hot cocoa (or warming up with beers) and came home to Amsterdam very ready for a nap.  I can’t wait for our next trip! 

Girls ice skating

Written by Nicole Labadie-Bartz, Spring 2015


Spring 2015, Issue I

Newsletter Banner Amsterdam

Spring 2015 Sweeps Into Town!


A little over two weeks ago the Spring 2015 group arrived in a cold but sunlit Amsterdam. We started the first two days of orientation at the StayOkay hostel, a wonderful hostel near the CIEE Amsterdam Study Center, with luggage rooms so big they could fit all the suitcases of our newly-arrived globetrotters.  Students were welcomed to the city with a traditional pancake dinner on a boat followed by two days of practical and academic meetings and moving into their dorms. The week continued with the International Student Network (ISN) introduction, dividing the group into smaller international groups of students headed by Dutch students to discover Amsterdam and student life.  

  Newsletter 1

After the first week of classes, we drove down to the countryside of Utrecht for the highlight of orientation; a visit to one of the largest castles of the Netherlands.  Castle De Haar was owned by barons and baronesses for centuries. Being restored and revamped by the architect Peter Cuypers in the 19th century, it gained fame just like Cuypers’ earlier creations, the Rijksmuseum and Central Station in Amsterdam. We were shown around all the unique rooms of the castle while the tour guide explained how the European high society would live there.

Newsletter 2

 Academic life in the Netherlands

Our orientation wasn’t all castles and ice-skating, however; designed principally to help students acclimate to the Netherlands, it covered such topics as health and safety in the Netherlands, biking in Amsterdam (rule of thumb: lock up those bikes!), and housing rules and regulations.

An entire morning was spent on academic life in the Netherlands, introducing our students to the Dutch grading system, the rules that govern the classroom, and the Dutch academic ethos. Students are sometimes a little taken aback by the particularly Dutch brand of honest criticism, or the informal atmosphere of the Dutch classroom. The Dutch are tough graders (a popular saying goes that “8 is for the student, 9 is for the professor and 10 is for God”), but the CIEE conversion grade conversion scale usually quells most of our students’ immediate concerns.

Last but certainly not least, our academic orientation provided students with a detailed overview of all six classes that CIEE teaches in house. While some of these classes have been around for most of the Amsterdam Study Center’s history, recent years have seen the addition of courses that deal with topics that speak to the interests of an increasingly diverse group of study abroad students. CIEE Amsterdam’s newest courses -- Dutch Business Culture, Dutch Public Health, and Screen Cultures -- were each launched in order to meet the academic needs of students with different academic backgrounds.

While Dutch Business Culture serves as the cornerstone of the Business and Culture program, many of our students are interested in learning more about business practices, while the focus on the Netherlands allows them to learn about Dutch culture from a different and specific vantage point.

Dutch Public Health takes a hot-button issue (i.e. the organization of a national health care system) and digs beneath the surface to tease out the ways in which the Dutch health care system is a reflection of Dutch values as much as a case study for implementing a universal health care system. This course is ideally suited for students with a background either in Public Health or in any of the STEM fields; since health care is a subject that can be approached from many different angles, students from a variety of backgrounds bring their own expertise to the table.

The newest addition to the roster of CIEE class, Screen Cultures was designed specifically for those students who either major in the humanities, or who would like to fill an elective in the humanities while they’re studying abroad. This semester, Screen Cultures deals with the complex formation of identity in a media era in which television series and movies are conceived, produced and consumed in a global media marketplace. What happens to a hit Dutch television show when it is adapted for U.S. audiences; how do American and European filmmakers represent the trauma of war, and how is the Eurovision Song Context a manifestation of the persistent language and identity issues faced by the European Union? These are just some of the question students in Screen Cultures will tackle this semester in this brand new class.

Start of the Interest Groups

Along with the start of classes, we started the CIEE Interest Groups activities for this Spring. Headed by Dutch students our Interest Groups aim to have students directly interact with the local culture.

Last week the Education Interest Group kicked off with an introduction meeting at the ‘t Gouden Ei, a developing elementary school in the east of Amsterdam.  Seven enthusiastic English teachers in spe joined us for a talk with teacher Luuk and a quick meet and greet with the kids (age 11-12). The children are your number one fan; as soon as they hear you’re from America they start popping questions about celebrities and sports.

Also this week we’ll have a company visit at Folia with the News & Media group. Folia is a renowned student magazine written by professionals working for the University of Amsterdam. They’ll show us how it’s done before we start creating our very own CIEE magazine. Have a look at previous issues of the magazine, in which students wrote about Dutch lifestyle with some interesting comparisons to student life in the US.

Last but definitely not least, we'll go for a vegan squat dinner with our culinary experts and the CIEE volunteering program will be launched at the end of this week. Volunteering options range from one-time volunteering events to volunteering on a weekly basis (for the more dedicated volunteers!).

Cato van Hees, Program Coordinator Business and Culture
Jonathan Key, Program Coordinator Social Sciences