In the “Point of view” (Punt de Vista) workshops, we use participatory photography with vulnerable people who do not always have access to photography or photographic language and who tend to go unnoticed within society. We attempt to transform photography into a tool for expression and social and personal transformation to accompany creative process, reinforce identity, question categories and promote social inclusion.
More Great People
Taking a further step in the de-stigmatization of mental health problems through participatory photography. A mixed group of people with and without diagnosis exchange skills and learning, strengthening commitment to each other.
For four months, ten amateur photographers diagnosed with some kind of mental health problem went out on the streets to take portraits of their neighbours, with the help of a mobile photography studio.
Learning to see can be understood as an attitude, a personal commitment, and a discovery of the intention that is behind a gaze. For four months, the participants in this photography workshop -all of them people diagnosed by some kind of mental health problem- were able to explore their capacity for creative expression through the camera.
Using photography not only as testimonial record but also as a discovery and reaffirmation of one’s own viewpoint, a group of young migrants in their years explored for four months the possibilities of using images as vehicles for the expression of what they feel.
In an attempt to introduce photographic language to participants as a tool for expressing their own circumstances and reality, we organized the first two participative photography workshops with people diagnosed with some kind of mental health problem. The project was conceived and carried out in collaboration with our partner the photographer Patricia Esteve.
This workshop originated with the idea of creating a therapeutic method through photography and photographic material that could be useful to people suffering from Alzheimer’s disease and other similar conditions, designed for them, their caregivers, and their family members. The project was conceived and carried out in collaboration with photographer Jordi Oliver.
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