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Kiwi tastes a golden nugget. It's delicious. Script, direction, animation: Andreas Hykade Animation, artwork: Angela Steffen Music & sound: Heiko Maile Flute: Torsten Kamps Foley artist: Max Bauer Foley mixer: Norman Büttner Postproduction: Ralf Bohde Production management: Bianca Just Funding: FFA Berlin Production:Thomas Meyer-Hermann Studio FILM BILDER 2014 http://www.filmbilder.com https://www.facebook.com/studiofilmbilder Awards: Winner, UnLonely Film Festival, Brookline, USA 2018 First Prize, category 5-10 min, Krok Festival, Moscow / St. Petersburg, 2015 Special Mention, Countryside Animafest, Cypros, 2015 Special Mention, Animafest Zagreb, Croatia, 2015 Special Mention, Monstra, Lisbon, Portugal, 2015 "Short Tiger", Filmförderungsanstalt Berlin, Germany, 2015
You Can Learn Anything
Khan Academy is on a mission to unlock the world's potential. Most people think their intelligence is fixed. The science says it’s not. It starts with knowing you can learn anything. Join the movement at http://khanacademy.org/youcanlearnanything. About Khan Academy Khan Academy is a nonprofit with a mission to provide a free, world-class education for anyone, anywhere. We believe learners of all ages should have unlimited access to free educational content they can master at their own pace. We use intelligent software, deep data analytics and intuitive user interfaces to help students and teachers around the world. Our resources cover preschool through early college education, including math, biology, chemistry, physics, economics, finance, history, grammar and more. We offer free personalized SAT test prep in partnership with the test developer, the College Board. Khan Academy has been translated into dozens of languages, and 100 million people use our platform worldwide every year. For more information, visit www.khanacademy.org, join us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter at @khanacademy. And remember, you can learn anything.
What is resilience?
Like any skill, resilience can be developed, it just takes some practice. So if you aren't as resilient as you'd like to be, you can build on your existing skills to become more so. Find out more by watching our short animation. Next, learn about our five steps for building resilience from psychological health expert, Dr Mark Winwood here: https://www.axappphealthcare.co.uk/resilience Being resilient may help lessen the impact of mental health conditions and help you recognise when you need some help and support. Finally, sign up for our #TRYit challenges, the first being #CaffeineCurfew , and start to see how even small changes can yield big benefits, like better sleep, more energy and a calmer outlook. Want to find out more? Additional resources, articles and guides can be found at: https://www.axappphealthcare.co.uk/resilience
The Sentis Brain Animation Series takes you on a tour of the brain through a series of short and sharp animations. The fourth in the series explains how our most complex organ is capable of changing throughout our lives. This inspiring animation demonstrates how we all have the ability to learn and change by rewiring our brains. Who is Sentis? We are a global team assisting individuals and organisations change their lives for the better. The human mind is our focus and we believe the mind is an individual's most important performance tool. We are the world leaders in the application of psychology and neuroscience to safety, leadership development, and wellbeing in the workplace. The Sentis Brain Animation Series is the intellectual property of Sentis Pty Ltd and only approved for third party use under a formal licensing agreement. If you are interested in licensing Sentis videos, please submit your request here: https://sentis.com.au/sentis-video-licensing-request
Brain Development in Teenagers
As you journey from childhood into your teen years and then into adulthood, your brain is changing in ways that might explain why the teen years can be a bit of a roller coaster. In this animation we take a look at what’s happening in teenagers’ heads and how researchers at the University of Oxford are trying to understand this important developmental period better.
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