Best Ideas 2019 features all the nominated entries submitted under ‘Submit your Idea’ category. All the entries consist of innovative solutions or propositions for an enterprise that champions the Sustainable Development Goals. They can be on the conceptual, planning, or start-up stage.
Explain your idea in details:
The objectives are: - Create an online mathematical laboratory that allows the inclusion of girls in the sciences. - Create creative math tournaments in which the girls participate. - Have mentoria among women engineers and scientists that motivate and inspire them to follow in their footsteps.
Expected impact of your idea on sustainable development
In one year, create instructional math videos according to the curricula of Mexico for 4th, 5th and 6th grade girls. Reach 50,000 views. In a year involving 10 schools with teams of girls in creative math tournaments. Reach 5000 girls.
Plans for implementation and sustainability
1. Youtube advertising for the videos that are uploaded there. 2. Collect inscription to the schools by inscription of the girls. 3. Request support to companies for the realization of the tournaments.
Co-Founder Originally from Mexicali, B.C., she completed her bachelor's degree in communication at the UABC of Baja California. In 2008, she created a website to upload videos produced by her, about the positive aspects of the city of Tijuana. In 2009, I used the equipment and skills acquired to create, together with José Andalón, the math2me channel to help 6 students who were in different cities of Baja California to a regional contest in Sonora. In 2013 he received the UVM award for social development in 2013 in Mexico City, Member of the international organization Vital Voices. He has developed several social impact projects such as the translation of videos into indigenous languages, alliances with Interactive Museums, Educational Institutions, promotion of videos of Math2me on television in different states of Mexico. In 2016 and 2017 he developed the series of videos "Without limits" where he asks various professionals from countries such as Japan, Singapore, Germany, Switzerland, Belgium and Liechtenstein about the use of mathematics in the workplace.