Australasian Change Days September 11 – 13 2020, Perth, Australia

via Australasian Change Days | Welcome to the Australasian Change Days


About Change Days


Do you lead change or strive to make a difference?

What if we bring our collective effort to bear in new ways to address increasingly complex challenges?

Somewhere between a conference and a festival is the space for Change Days.

Come and be a part of the first Australasian Change Days in Perth, Western Australia, a city that is both the most isolated capital city in the world AND in the same time zone as 60% of the world’s population.

The Australasian Change Days Community (ACDC) will

•  Provide a unique space and opportunity for people who are passionate about change to: connect, share, debate, learn and evolve the practice of Change Management.

•  Be a place where participants share and learn from and with an inclusive, evidence-based community of practice, looking to experiment with leading edge approaches to lead change in organisations and communities

•  Invite participants to create connections with others based on shared values

•  Give space and time to foster new connections (making friends) and nurturing existing connections (strengthening existing friendships)

Every facilitator is a participant!

Be part of the ACDC changemaker tribe by offering a 1 ½ hour interactive workshop session, piece of art, or a learning journey before, during or even after the conference contributing with your experience, excitement and energy to the effort of building Connectedness.

What can you add to the topic of Connectedness? We want to include a breadth of topics related to the theme, not just those deemed traditional “Change Management”.

If you would like to host a pre or post conference workshop then contact me below.


We are more connected and more

fragmented than ever before

Absorbed by light

Three figures sit next to each other on a bench, displaying the typical characteristics of smartphone users: their heads are bent, fingers typing and swiping, and their faces are lit up by their phone screens. While their bodies are physically present, their minds are elsewhere.

‘Absorbed by Light’, designed by the British Gali May Lucas and executed by Berlin-based sculptor Karoline Hinz.

The phone and computer screens that, literally and figuratively, light up our lives are irresistible. We read new messages immediately and want easy access to our social media, useful apps, and browser. Our smartphones are with us all the time – in bed, on the toilet, in the train, at our desk. They are an extension of our contact with our families, friends, and even people on the other side of the world. And as a result, we engage ourselves more with the virtual and superficial reality than with each other and the real world around us, something Lucas makes painfully clear. Actively involving the audience in the ‘story’ is a recurring feature in the work of the British artist, who works in Amsterdam as a graphic designer.


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