The idea directly addresses the problem in the team's POV statement.
The student's idea is innovative and offers a unique premise.
There is a need for this idea in the real world.
The team has a clear example of their idea and explanation of how their product, service, or campaign works by using a prototype (storyboard).
The team offered a clear explanation of how their idea might work through a demonstration, video, or a corresponding method.
The presentation had a clear introduction and closing. It follows the presentation guidelines and tips.
Visuals were displayed to show the team's notes/and or prototype. Images and text formatting is clear, neat, and effort is evident.
All team members participated in the presentation.
Clear voice projection was used.
The Design Challenge can be implemented in all settings with teens. Educators across the country have delivered the Design Challenge in academic courses, CTE classes, enrichment programs, and at Community-Based Organizations and nonprofits (Ex. Boys & Girls Club). The challenge takes about 10 hours to implement. It can be incorporated as a project-based learning unit to help students learn empathy and practice designing solutions for communities.
All competition video submissions are due by end of day, Friday, April 15, 2022.
Competition video submissions should be submitted at this link. The submission form asks for the following:
It takes about 10 hours to progress through all 5 stages of the design challenge and to prepare the pitch.
The final 3 teams will meet during the school day on Thursday, May 5, 2022 between 9am-2pm to pitch their business idea to a panel of judges at One Valley.
Fill out this form to receive a free sample of our curriculum and to receive occasional email updates on how to bring BUILD to your community.