On Friday 15 September, the emphasis will be on children and young people, while Saturday 16 September is for anyone who's interested in getting involved. On both days, the central theme of the events is Nordic co-operation.
All times are local time (GMT).
Participating in extracurricular activities and clubs can boost young people's self-confidence and prevent social problems and distress. Despite that, the Nordic countries are experiencing dwindling participation of young people in clubs and social organisations. What obstacles must be overcome in order to turn this trend around?
What does a seed look like? Where is the food we eat grown, and what can we grow in the Nordic countries?
How well are the government and local authorities progressing towards their own objectives for affordable housing? What remedies are available and how effective are they? Does the system need to be rethought to ensure equality?
How do we want to live and build in the future when we do not strain the earth's balance and resources? What is "the good Nordic life" in the CO2-neutral society of the future?
We should eat more vegetables and less meat both for our health and for the climate. For the first time, the Nordic nutritional recommendations focus both on what food is good for health - and for the environment