Explore what “social entrepreneurship” means around the world, drawing on the disciplines of anthropology, management, economics, technology, and design.

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    Examine how various forms of entrepreneurship are being employed to address some of today’s most pressing social challenges.

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    Learn to listen, observe, and engage in collaborative analysis and work with social entrepreneurs in the field to translate your research into practical applications.

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    Investigate case studies and meet with social entrepreneurs, activists, and local individuals seeking change.

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    Discover how technology and digital tools can be used to further social change and entrepreneurship.

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    Enjoy a retreat in Uganda to reflect on your observations in all four countries.

Critical Global Issue of Study

Development | Economy | Inequality

Development | Economy | Inequality

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Prerequisites

None, but previous college-level coursework and/or other preparation in economics, anthropology, business studies, entrepreneurship, design, or other related fields is strongly recommended.

Key Topics of Study

keytopics

Key Topics of Study

  • Best practices and criticisms relating to social entrepreneurship
  • How and why social enterprise and innovation emerge, develop, and evolve in different contexts
  • Innovative approaches and strategies that have evolved to address critical issues relating to education, agriculture, environment, health, and social and financial inclusion to further positive social change
  • How technology and digital tools can be used in furthering social innovation and entrepreneurship
  • What design thinking entails and how might it be used in furthering social innovation
  • The social, technological, design, cultural, and political elements that create the most fertile conditions for entrepreneurship and social change

Coursework

coursework

Coursework

Access virtual library guide.

The following syllabi are representative of this program. Because courses develop and change over time to take advantage of dynamic learning opportunities, actual course content will vary from term to term. The syllabi can be useful for students, faculty, and study abroad offices in assessing credit transfer. Read more about credit transfer.

Anthropology and Social Change – syllabus
(ANTH3500 / 4 credits / 60 hours)
In this course, students will work as a team on an applied project related to a social business and thereby gain practice in both applied research methods and possibly video ethnography. Students will learn to engage in collaborative analysis and work with social entrepreneurs in the field to translate their research into practical applications at the bottom of the pyramid. The course will also explore, among other questions: how and why do social innovation and social enterprises actually emerge, develop, and evolve over time? How does social innovation direct, shape, or otherwise influence social/societal change? What kinds of practices/processes do social entrepreneurs/enterprises employ? Are they conscious or unconscious? Can such processes be taught or learned? If so, how? What is the relationship between social enterprise and social innovation? What are the processes for deciding upon the direction, inclusion, and exclusion of participants and partners in social enterprises and/or social change? How does inclusiveness unfold over time? What is the process of incorporating newcomers or relating to those not present at the onset? The knowledge and application of human-centered design and empathic design varies: how can this knowledge and such techniques be better distributed globally? What are the critical steps that occur when businesses wish to integrate design and design-driven innovation in their activities? What are the roles of local business advisors and other stakeholders? How can methods and principles of design, technology, and applied/cultural anthropology be of help?
Social Entrepreneurship – syllabus
(MGMT3000 / 4 credits / 60 hours)
This course highlights a number of innovative approaches and strategies that have evolved to addresses and advance global social and economic development. The course introduces students to the concept of social entrepreneurship and how it is expanding globally across sectors and organizations. Students will examine the ever-changing demands and contexts in a globalizing world and learn to identify and evaluate the elements required to build and operate effective and scalable social enterprises. Students will be introduced to corporate strategies and challenges in aiding the poor in underdeveloped and underserved markets. Aspects of economic development and how those aspects relate to social progress and issues of sustainable development are highlighted. The course also addresses the challenges and opportunities social entrepreneurship offers corporations through partnerships. Students will learn how companies and social entrepreneurs may create new and innovative sustainable business models that provide social value and also generate financial returns to both build and serve new markets at the bottom of the pyramid.
Technology, Change, and Innovation – syllabus
(MGMT3005 / 4 credits / 60 hours)
In this course, students will learn about technology and how digital tools may be used in furthering social innovation and entrepreneurship. The course will provide students with an overview of many available digital resources and social entrepreneurs who are successfully using technology to further their enterprises and causes. Students will engage in a series of skills developing assignments (including a simulation) that build upon each other throughout the duration of the course. The class will culminate in a final project that will allow students to apply what they have learned to a specific social and policy challenge they are passionate about.
Design Thinking and Human Centered Design – syllabus
(MGMT3500 / 4 credits / 60 hours)
In this course, students will explore modes of creativity, thinking, and knowing and learn tools of applied research, proto-typing, ideation, and problem-solving tools adapted from human-centered design and architecture. Students will develop skills as ethnographers, visual thinkers, strategists, and storytellers through a hybrid of seminar discussions, site visits, and collaborative projects. Readings, case studies, lectures, and writing exercises will further students’ thinking about local design-thinking experiences and site visits. Students will learn how to thoughtfully and critically understand human behaviors within specific social contexts, explore and develop ideas, and effectively communicate design solutions. This course will include fundamental readings in design thinking, interaction design methods, and processes and usability along with hands-on real field projects. Students will also have the opportunity to meet individuals and visit organizations and social innovation labs doing very inspiring work in social innovation and design in each country visited. Over the course of the semester, students will directly apply what they have learned to public service and social entrepreneurial challenges about which they are passionate and explore innovative and new ways to create real impact.

Sites

excursions

Sites

Please note that in order to take advantage of dynamic learning opportunities, program excursions may occasionally vary.

United States: San Francisco, Bay Area, California

(2 weeks)
San FranciscoThe Bay Area is home to scenic beauty, cultural attractions, diverse communities, legendary cuisine, and game-changing entrepreneurship. The Stanford University Graduate School of Business and Berkeley’s Haas Graduate School of Business have exceptional programs in social entrepreneurship, and faculty members from both will be participating as lecturers. Study will include the Stanford Center for Social Innovation, the Institute for Innovation in Developing Economies, the design firm IDEO, and at least one social accelerator.

You’ll receive orientation to the program and conduct on-site study of a variety of entrepreneurship models such as the Skoll and Delancey Street Foundations, FSG, RedF, New School Ventures, Old Skool Café, the offices of Net Impact and Business for Social Responsibility, and the Silicon Valley Social Venture Fund. You’ll also meet with one of the founders of Thumbtack, Inc. Starting with this hotbed of social innovation in the US will give you a solid introduction to the many challenges and facets of social entrepreneurship and will lay the foundation for comparative study in Brazil, India, and Uganda.

Brazil: São Paulo

(4 weeks)
São PauloSão Paulo is an ethnically and culturally diverse cosmopolitan city of 11 million people. The city has a vibrant cultural life and outstanding music, art, architecture, and food. Here, you will find many examples of established and emerging entrepreneurship. Brazil’s unique blend of abundant natural resources, creativity, cultural openness, flexibility, and collective action contribute to the success of its social entrepreneurs. Not surprisingly, Brazil has one of the largest Ashoka programs with 200 active Fellows.

The impact-investing sector in Brazil has shown significant market growth over the past ten years. Leading Brazilian-based organizations including Artemisia Social Business, the Avina Foundation, Potencia Ventures, and Vox Capital have been cultivating social or inclusive business models for a number of years and in 2010, along with a half dozen others, came together to form a regional chapter of the Aspen Network of Development Entrepreneurs. Now the chapter has more than 30 members including foundations, universities, accelerators, incubators, investment funds, researchers, government agencies, environmentalists, and corporations supporting small and growing enterprises.

In Brazil, you’ll learn how social innovation and entrepreneurship have been widely embraced and integrated in the country and have created many new models by and for people across socioeconomic backgrounds, sectors, and industries. Brazil will provide a platform for comparison of innovative businesses in the US, social enterprise in India, and emerging entrepreneurship in Uganda.

India: Delhi

(5 weeks)
Delhi is a sprawling metropolis home to 18 million of the 1.2 billion people that inhabit India, where almost 40 percent of the population lives on less than $1.25 per day. Reports show that between four and eight million inhabitants of Delhi live in slums and lack adequate access to education, health, financial, and social services. Such conditions have led to the emergence of numerous social enterprises, developing an ecosystem that is supporting social entrepreneurs with incubators, mentoring, and financing. India has been called a laboratory for testing new ideas for social change at the bottom of the pyramid and is home to more than 350 Ashoka Fellows, who are coming up with unique models to tackle pressing problems.

In India, you will visit initiatives and meet with social entrepreneurs developing mobile apps for health, transforming waste into products, creating employment opportunities, and providing microfinance services for agriculture and food initiatives, among other things.

Uganda: Kampala

(5 weeks)
KampalaSocial entrepreneurship and innovation have been emerging in numerous ways in Uganda, a country historically served by the international aid community and private charities, as it has become recognized that individuals with knowledge of local problems and challenges are key to effective and sustainable development. Ugandans are joining the ranks of executive directors and senior-level development officers and are founding social ventures.

Your time in Uganda will give you the opportunity to see firsthand the kinds of challenges faced by social entrepreneurs in developing countries with a history of unrest and how social innovation can bring positive and transformational societal change. 

Learn about challenges and successes with leaders at organizations such as the Acumen Fund, Unreasonable Institute, and Yunus Social Business Accelerator. Study the ventures of social entrepreneurs such as Rita and William Nkemba, founders of Dwelling Places, an NGO helping rescue and rehabilitate street children, and Ashoka Fellow Gladys Kalema-Zikusoka, who is linking wildlife management and rural public health programs to create common resources benefiting both people and animals. Uganda is also the site of BRAC’s largest, fastest scale-up in Africa, serving 4.2 million Ugandans. You will also have an opportunity to exchange ideas with students and study with professors who are also social entrepreneurs at the Makerere University Business School.

Faculty and Staff

staff

Faculty and Staff

The faculty/staff team shown on this page is a sample of the individuals who may lead your specific program. Faculty and coordinators are subject to change to accommodate each program’s unique schedule and locations.
 

Katy de la Garza, EdD, Program Director

Katy de la GarzaKaty holds a doctorate in education from Teachers College, Columbia University; a master’s in international development management from Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs; and a bachelor of science from Georgetown University’s School of Foreign Service. Her intellectual interests focus on social entrepreneurship, rural education, microfinance, bilingual and intercultural education, indigenous peoples and development, teacher education, technology and innovation, social movements, and migration. Katy has worked with international development, social justice, and education quality issues in Latin America for more than 15 years. Previously, she was the strategy and innovation officer for Televisa Foundation, country director for The Nature Conservancy Costa Rica, the program manager for the US Peace Corps Rural and Community Development Program in Costa Rica, and the client services manager for the international microcredit organization Pro Mujer, providing programs for women in Mexico.

Anna Gail Caunca, MA, Program Manager

Anna Gail CauncaAnna Gail holds a BS in psychology from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and an MA in intercultural service, leadership, and management from SIT Graduate Institute. She also received her licensure in secondary education (social studies), incorporating social justice in the classroom. Anna Gail's work experience has focused on youth and young adult leadership development, community building, residential life and student welfare, international education, and human rights education. Building on her graduate studies in social justice and international education, Anna Gail worked with World Learning’s Youth Leadership and Peacebuilding Programs, facilitating workshops on current issues and youth activism with the Governor’s Institutes of Vermont and traveling with and supporting students through the LondonX and Iraqi Youth Leadership Program for two years. In 2013, she was the Trustees’ Fellow for the inaugural year of the IHP: Human Rights program. After four adventurous years living in Wellington, New Zealand, she became the IHP program manager in 2015.

Jack Beck, Launch Coordinator

Jack BeckJack has worked in international health and human rights for the past 10 years. After completing a degree in international development and global health, he worked in China for several years supporting grassroots groups to prevent HIV among local LGBT communities. He then served as director of communications for the Global Forum on MSM & HIV, where he led the development of a global network of LGBT activists and organizations across more than 160 countries. Jack left the Global Forum in 2015 to found a new startup nonprofit called TurnOut. Using a novel web and mobile platform, TurnOut connects volunteers with LGBT nonprofits, supporting the LGBT nonprofit infrastructure and promoting civic engagement within the LGBT community.

Gabriel Lima, Country Coordinator, Brazil

Gabriel LimaGabriel holds a bachelor’s degree in psychology from Schumacher College, UK. He is a Reos Partners associate, a member of the Art of Hosting global community, a Slow Food Brazil activist, and an Outward Bound Brazil wilderness instructor. He was guest faculty for Fundação Getúlio Vargas, a worldwide initiative that encourages business schools to integrate corporate social responsibility and sustainability into their curricula and institutional strategies, where he applied UN principles for responsible management education. Gabriel works with a variety of national and international clients, including social business, corporate, civil society and government organizations, to create learning spaces for collective awareness. He has lived and worked in South Africa, the United States, the Netherlands, and Brazil.

Abid Siraj, MA, Country Coordinator, India

Abid holds a master's degree in social work, with a specialization in reproductive and child health. He has more than 12 years of experience in public health in India. Previously, he worked for a USAID-funded project on the role of local self-government in the promotion of reproductive and child health. He also served as project coordinator of the USAID-funded Community-Based Distribution Project of Family Planning Methods. He was part of a pioneering team that implemented a flagship public health program for the government of India's National Rural Health Mission in Rajasthan. Abid was also involved with one of UNICEF's largest communication and social mobilization initiatives, the intensive immunization of pulse polio in Uttar Pradesh. He was a visiting faculty for SIT before joining SIT full-time in India in 2011.

Martha Nalubega Wandera, MA, Country Coordinator, Uganda

Martha Nalubega WanderaMartha holds an MA in peace and conflict studies and a BA in social sciences from Makerere University; a diploma in business education from Kyambogo University; and a postgraduate certificate in entrepreneurship, innovation, and social change at the UPEACE Center for Executive Education in Costa Rica. She has designed curricula, facilitated cross-cultural learning, and conducted program review and evaluation. As a Ugandan, Martha has a personal understanding of the country’s society, politics, and economy and has developed professional relationships with university professors, nongovernmental organizations, homestay families, and service providers. As a member of the Uganda Women’s Entrepreneurship Association Limited, she has strong connections with Uganda’s business sector. She has worked for SIT since 2002, serving as academic director of three programs in Uganda.

Sophia Sanan, MA, Traveling Faculty

Sophia SananSophia holds a master’s degree in sociology from the University of Freiburg in Germany, Jawaharlal Nehru University in India, and the University of Cape Town in South Africa. She has developed and run community-based art and design projects focused on social justice. She has taught and developed courses on visual culture, arts education, and globalization and design for social change. Sophia worked for the African Arts Institute, where she focused on cultural policy in diverse African contexts, social and cultural entrepreneurship training, and public participation through the arts. Her research has focused on art and design education, race and institutional transformation, cultural policy development in Africa, and socio-cultural dimensions of African diasporic communities. She has spent extensive time in North India, which has become a second home.

Kempie Blythe, MA, Trustees’ Fellow

Kempie BlytheKempie earned her master’s degree in international educational development with a concentration in peace and human rights education from Teachers College at Columbia University and a BA in religion with an emphasis on Eastern philosophy from Colorado College. She has learned from every community she has lived with—from farmers in Senegal and musicians in Morocco to internally displaced people in Uganda and students in Micronesia. Through her personal interactions, she seeks to understand the rich diversity of human experience and the ways in which each person and community defines wellbeing. She is a 2003 IHP alumna.

Homestays

homestays

Homestays

The homestay is an integral part of the SIT experience. During your homestay, you’ll become a member of a local family, sharing meals with them, joining them for special occasions, talking with them in their language, and experiencing the host country through their eyes. Homestay placements are arranged by a local coordinator who carefully screens and approves each family. Students frequently cite the homestay as the highlight of their program. Read more about SIT homestays.

You will live with a host family for between two and four weeks at each program site except the US. Homestays are the primary form of accommodation on the program; other accommodations can include guest houses, hostels, dormitories, and/or small hotels.

Homestay families provide you with the opportunity to live as an integrated member of the host communities. In sharing daily life, conversations, family stories, celebrations, and community events, you will not only learn a tremendous amount, but also develop lasting friendships.

Family structures vary in every place. For example, the host family may include a single mother of two small children or a large extended family with many people coming and going all the time. Please bear in mind that the idea of what constitutes a “home” (i.e., the physical nature of the house) may be different from what you expect. You will need to be prepared to adapt to a new life with a new diet, a new schedule, new people, and possibly new priorities and expectations.

Country coordinators in each location arrange homestay placements. In most cases, students will be placed in homestays in pairs, with placements made to best accommodate health concerns, including allergies or dietary needs. You will not receive information about homestay families until you arrive in each country.

Cost and Scholarships

costScholarships

Cost and Scholarships

SIT Study Abroad is committed to making international education accessible to all students. Scholarship awards generally range from $500 to $5,000 for semester programs and $500 to $3,000 for summer programs. This year, SIT will award more than $1.5 million in scholarships and grants to SIT Study Abroad students. 

SIT Pell Grant Match Award. SIT Study Abroad provides matching grants to students receiving Federal Pell Grant funding for the term during which they are studying with SIT. This award can be applied to any SIT program. Qualified students must complete the scholarship portion of their application. View all SIT Study Abroad scholarships.

Tuition: $17,500

The tuition fee covers the following program components:

 

  • Content and logistics for field programs in San Francisco, Brazil, India, and Uganda
  • Cost of all lecturers who provide instruction to students in the following courses:
    • Anthropology and Social Change
    • Design Thinking and Human Centered Design
    • Social Entrepreneurship
    • Technology, Change, and Innovation
  • Guest lectures and panel discussions
  • Site visit hosts and facilitators
  • Transportation to classroom spaces and daily program activities
  • All educational excursions to locations, including all related travel costs
  • Traveler’s health insurance throughout the entire program period 
  • Instructional materials
  • Other direct program costs

Note: Vacation costs are not covered by program fees; students are responsible for this.

Airfare: $4,500

  • Group airfare during the program
  • Airfare includes a flight back to a city in the US at the conclusion of the program.

Room & Board: $4,500

The room and board fee covers the following program components:

 

  • All accommodations during the entire program period. This includes during orientation, time in all four countries, urban and rural stays, all excursions, and the final retreat. Accommodation is covered either by SIT Study Abroad directly, through a stipend provided to each student, or through the homestay. 
  • All homestays in Brazil, India, and Uganda
  • All meals for the entire program period. Meals are covered either by SIT Study Abroad directly, through a stipend, or through the homestay.  

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Career Paths

careerPaths

Career Paths

Relevant career paths:

  • Nonprofit management
  • Social enterprise
  • Venture philanthropy
  • Government
  • International development

Contact A Former Student

contact a former student