At DSI, we define Social Design as the creation of new social conditions – in cities, corporate cultures or communities – that result in increased creativity, equity, social justice, resilience, and a healthy connection to nature,” Cheryl said. “This requires systems design, interaction design, entrepreneurial and leadership skills, as well as mastery of every aspect of the design process. The principles, skills and process of social design apply to any situation involving human beings, which is everywhere. This is why our graduates are prepared to be creative leaders wherever they work.”
Read Cheryl’s complete feature on the GDUSA website.