Innovative Adventure, an organiser of youth leadership programmes and leadership camps, says it strives to empower its attendees to liveup to their full potential and to assume leadership roles in many areas of their lives.
“We currently operate out of the Western Cape and make use of two camp sites, situated in Grabouw and Stellenbosch. However, we are able to offer our services at many other campsites in and around Cape Town, as well as at a facility of your choosing. Our camps range from anywhere between 30 to 300 learners and can be fully customised to suit your needs and budget,” says Bryan Giles, founder and manager of Innovative Adventure.
“The team has changed the lives of over 50 thousand children through our leadership programmes. We love working with people. Our desire is to see people of all ages enjoy life while learning in a fun, creative way. Our aim is to provide an avenue for group ethics, healthy opposition and developmentof interpersonal growth.”
Giles has over 10 years’experience in team building facilitation and youth leadership coaching. By combining his passion for working with the younger generations and the outdoors, Giles ensures that the learners are presented with an exciting hands-on learning experience.
Innovative Adventures uses a large variety of activities. The youth camps are specifically designed for empowering teenagers and currently consistof the following:
- General Youth/ School camps
- Grade camps
- Prefect/student council camps
- Sports camps
- One-day programmes
- Teacher programmes
“Each programme we offer can be customised to suit various learner phases, namely the Foundation Phase (Grade 1–4,) Intermediate Phase (Grade 5–8,) Senior Phase (Grade 9–12) and Post-matric (University students and employees.)
Bryan says the organisation prides itself on its Socio-Economic Development initiatives and have assisted many underprivileged youth with the one-day leadership workshops.
“We are currently looking for companies to partner with us and help usto impact the lives of thousands of under privileged students in the Western Cape,” Bryan adds.
By: Kristy Jooste