Moshi is a mustache full of ideas!
"You can't spell smart without art"
GLOBAL Mission: critical & creative thinking
MOSHI workshops promote critical and creative thinking among children through philosophical questioning and artistic expression. The workshops expose children to specific concepts of philosophy, such as, "What is fairness? What is identity, or What is happiness?" As a result, participants are surprised, propelled to ask questions, and are then urged to create their own answers about these topics via art, such as drawings, music, videos, animations, dance, street art, coding, or through games.
MOSHI is an innovative evidence-based method of education endorsed by UNESCO, the IAS Princeton, MIT department of linguistics and philosophy created to help children learn that they are inherent philosophizers who can harness this newfound power to grow their world views, enhance tolerance, and foster civic engagement.
Our goal is to educate our future global citizens by offering them the opportunity to express themselves freely through intellectual debates, games and artistic mediums.
The mission of MOSHI is to develop children's critical and creative thinking through philo-artistic workshops and to promote the well-being of children, by teaching them 21st century skills and social and emotional skills.
In our experience, not only do children experience and learn of how to develop inner peace and thinking skills but with MOSHI workshops, they can also reach social empowerment and bond while they have fun with each other in a cultural setting.
Help children discover their inner talents: strengthen their creative power of imagination and invention to promote peaceful coexistence.
Inspired by Socrates' maieutics, Jung’s individuation process, the Orff approach, MOSHI method of education © is based on two pillars: philosophical thinking and artistic expression through innovative workshops!
SOCIAL IMPACT MISSION
MOSHI offers free workshops to undeserved communities: children who cannot go on vacation, autistic and disabled children.
Diversity matters. MOSHI manages to gather children with different religion, ethnicity and socio-economic background within a same workshop. This diversity produces colorful and nuanced debates. The participants can exchange cultural practices and beliefs to mix their ideas into wonderful artworks.