The third module in Kolašin completed the intensive course “Meet the European Union”. During the course, 30 pupils from 4 Montenegrin secondary vocational schools were trained on the basic principles of the European Union’s work, its history, institutions, as well as the experience of Montenegro on its path to full membership.

After an intensive course, students gained the title of peer educators, and acquired the knowledge they shared with their schoolmates. After each module, the pupils held a number of peer educations in their schools based on a plan made with the help of experienced peer educators. The last day of each module was dedicated to the simulation of peer’s education, where the participants had the opportunity to prepare for the workshops that they were expecting, to practice in their schools, as well as to prepare for possible reactions, questions and reactions of their schoolmates and companions.


Peak radiographs were conducted in the following schools:

Secondary School of Economics “Mirko Vešović”, Podgorica

Secondary Electrotechnical School “Vaso Aligrudic”, Podgorica

Secondary Medical School “Radovan Zogović”, Berane

Secondary Mixed School “Danilo Kiš”, Budva

Secondary Agricultural School, Bar

The workshops were conducted based on the activities carried out during the seminars. After the first and the second modules, the pupils held workshops which covered a similar content considering that the topics were institutions of the European Union, human rights, accession process, criteria to be met, role of the Parliament, the Government, and the civil sector in meeting the required standards. As the third module contained lectures and radios designed for each school separately, special peer’s workshop plans were made. These workshops aimed at providing an education related to the specific area that students are dealing with. Thus, the impact of the accession process on the economy, changes in tourism, new ways of working and opportunities in science, standards in agriculture, etc were discussed.


The workshops started with a game in order to relax the pupils and create a more pleasant atmosphere for continuing their work.

Part of the workshop was dedicated to group work where students in smaller groups exchanged views on the topic of the workshop.

One student presented the results of his/her group's work to the rest of the class.