Mental Wealth – Engineering Management and Project Organisation Management Accounting focus on construction payments Professiona…

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School of Architecture, Computing & Engineering
Submission instructions
Cover sheet to be attached to the front of the assignment when submitted
All pages to be numbered sequentially
All work has to be presented in a ready to submit state upon arrival at the HUB.
Module code
EG7034
Module title
Mental Wealth – Engineering Management and Project Organisation
Module leader
Sohrab Donyavi
Assignment tutors
As noted
Assignment title
Millennium Mills Redevelopment – Revision A
Assignment number
1
Weighting
100%
Handout date
11th February 2021
Submission date
See below
Learning outcomes assessed by this assignment

Learning outcome 1 to 8 – See Appendix D
Turnitin submission requirement
Yes
Turnitin GradeMark feedback used?
Yes
Moodle Assignment submission used?
No
Moodle Assignment feedback used?
No
Other electronic system used?
No
Are submissions / feedback totally electronic?
Yes
Additional information
On-line submission for Report
Internal Moderation
Internal Moderator : M Hurst Date : 9th February 2021

Assessment for Module EG7034.
As in the real world you will be dealing with ambiguous and uncertain situations and information. You will need to manage, mitigate and justify any assumptions according to your best professional understanding. You must deliver to your client a professional report that addresses their concerns and puts forward your suggested outline design / action plan with ways to implement that plan. It is important to remember that you are acting as a professional consultant and must put forward what you believe to be the most appropriate solution remembering you have a professional duty to society which may be contrary to your client’s needs.
This assignment will expect you to work closely in your student teams to collaborate and produce the desired module outcomes. It will also involve you undertaking detailed individual research and exposition. There are three parts to the assessment of this module and they are included in this one assignment in three main parts:
Collaborative/ Group Feasibility Presentation 20%
Group Case Study, with individual student section – 60% weighting (50% individual section /10% Group collaboration)
Individual Mental Wealth Reflective Log. – 20% weighting
The technical issues will be covered in parts (1) and (2) and your professional ability to manage yourself and the group work will be demonstrated in the Reflective Log (3).
If you undergo difficulties in your group or individual work these will need to be explained and justified in your Reflective Log in the correct format as you will be assessed on how well you have coped with managing change during this work – See ‘Part C : Reflective Log and Summary Report’ for details below.
Overview of Assessment
2.1 The following is the assessment structure for the module:
Part
Assignment Element
Content
Submission & Assessment
Weighting
Format
A
Collaborative Group Feasibility Presentation
Videoed oral group presentation
Submitted in week 6 on 12/3/21 & assessed by peers and tutors in week 7 tutorials on 18/3/21
20%
8-minute Group video – uploaded by Week 6 to MS Teams Tutor & Peer Assessed.
B
Technical Report, by Group with individual named sections – co-ordinated by Group Leader
A specific area of research to cover the client’s requirements written by an individual group member but with clear collaborative links between section
Submitted in Week 11 on Friday 30th April as Group assignment comb bound submitted by Group Leader by Online Turnitin Link
50% Individual Section + 10% Group Collaboration
3600 words per individual studentTutor Assessed
C
Individual student Reflective Report
Weekly Log outlining, the Mental Wealth Skills You have developed in your group and individual work.
On-line Submission to Turnitin on Monday 10th May 2021 at 4pm. by Group Leader by Online Turnitin Link
20%
1500 words per student
Tutor Assessed
¥ It is expected that all students will attend all class sessions including the practice presentations – 5% marks will be deducted where attendance is not consistently high.
2.2 Management and Monitoring Progress
The assignment will consist of five team members, in which you will responsible for one task each but ultimately the whole project must be joined up. Preparing students to engage with a variety of people in the work place. It is not always possible to work with close friends in industry, but the ability to work as a team and meet deadlines on time, this is paramount. It is advisable for the group to meet weekly to plan work and report on progress. Keep a log of all the challenges that you face as both a group and an individual and reflect upon this in your Reflective Log.
All your collaborative group work needs to be uploaded and documented using MicroSoft© ‘Teams’ platform Private Channels. Details of how to access this will be provided in your tutorials.
Project Brief – The Millennium Mills Redevelopment
Cities across the world are already feeling the effects of the climate crisis and need to ensure that they are resilient to a future which could result in a variety of changeable weather, such as more powerful rainfall events, higher temperatures and sea level rise. This means that all new developments need to be designed to be resilient in an uncertain world in 2050 to ensure that the people living, working and visiting there are safe, healthy, comfortable and productive. Silvertown Quays in London’s Royal Docks is a waterside site which will be developed over the next 10-15 years and needs to be designed to be 2050-ready.
The client has already received several proposals regarding the refurbishment of the Mills but remain unsatisfied about these proposals. Details of the context and background to the Millennium Mills can be found in the Appendix A
Your team is an engineering consultancy company and have been commissioned by the lead developer Lendlease to carry out a feasibility study and outline design for the redevelopment of the Millennium Mills located on the southern side of the Royal Victoria Dock and associated infrastructure. You will be considering plot 4 for the construction of a new building to facilitate the client’s requirements below. Basic details, site plans are provided on the Moodle site for EG7034 – with further documentary details and materials accessed on line form the Newham London Borough Planning Portal.
Access details of which are in Appendix B.
Project requirements
Lendlease are looking to you for answers as to how to achieve from the project the most appropriate:
Sustainable approach to design that will provide long term benefit to the local and wider area of East London.
An integrated infrastructure strategy and improved access and transport links for the local people and businesses.
A strong commercial strategy & evidence that the development with be financially viable and meet its legal requirements.
Demonstrate that they meet the needs of local and regional stakeholders and environmental planning obligations
A clear procurement strategy and safe construction programme
A high quality development that showcases innovation and also provides value for money for the client and stakeholders alike.
This is broken down in more detail into five (I – V) sections in Part B of this assignment.
Part A – Collaborative Group Feasibility Presentation
3.1 Collaborative Group Feasibility Presentation – Due week 6
During weeks 3—5 you will undertake some practice presentation during your tutorial sessions on linked topics.The Group Progress Presentation to be graded (in Week 7) must cover the following areas:
An outline feasibility study:
To compare three options listed below for plot 4 and reach a conclusion for the best use of the land.
Commercial premises
Leisure or cultural facilities
Residential development.

Each proposed scheme must be supported by: –
An artist impression of the building
Floor plans
Elevations
Within your presentation you must also address the project requirements listed within the Project Brief. Additionally, identify key design interventions for the site to ensure that Silvertown is resilient in the future to potential urban flood events, river flood events and sea level rise. Higher intensity rainfall events, elongated summer temperatures and increasing urban heat island effect.
You can find some information about this project on the Newham Planning Portal, access information is given in Appendix B. Please ensure that this information is researched fully but please DO NOT plagiarise this information
3.2 Format for Assessment
Pre-record and upload the videoed PowerPoint presentation using MS Stream to your MS Team Student Private Channel in MP4 video format or similar and clearly noted as the FINAL COPY FOR ASSESSMENT. The Group must ensure that the video plays appropriately from this location and is no longer than eight minutes long.
The slide notes section should include a summary of the main points of each slide and references used.
Part B Technical Report
4.1 Technical written report, written in individual named sections
The client has now considered your feasibility presentation and wishes to go ahead with the Millennium Mills Redevelopment as outlined in the attached drawings provided in the Appendix. Using this as a basis your group needs to provide a brief detailed report as outlined below.
The group leader will need to allocate work roles and manage monitor progress to cover the five sections as indicated below. It is expected that each section, will be supported with charts, data, and sketches where required.
Section I – Design Issues (Student 1)
Devise a programme in the form of a Gantt chart following the RIBA plan of works for the consultation and design of the project only showing clearly all-time constraints prior to construction.
Analyse and provide financial data supporting and justifying cost implications at design stage only for the project.
Specify & discuss how Building Information Modelling (BIM) can be applied to this project.
Section II – Environmental & Stakeholder Management (Student 2)
An overview of the environmental issues affecting the construction & operation of the project.
A detailed report supporting the process in which public concerns will be addressed.
Evaluate how Low Carbon Planning helps to integrate energy efficiency and renewable energy sources cost effectively into the new development. (e.g. identify the measures used to minimising construction waste, embodied energy and carbon emissions, in low carbon energy design and planning)
Section III – Construction Planning (Student 3)
The choice of construction methods and logistics for the redevelopment to reduce carbon emission and reduce pollution.
Discuss Health and Safety obligations and provide detailed method statements supported with pictorials for the construction of the major elements of the works, these must be project specific.
An outline programme (Gantt chart user friendly) for the works for the key elements (manually or software based) identifying critical activities & resource smoothing opportunities.
Section IV – Economic & legal Issues (Student 4)
Present an economic evaluation of the financing of the Infrastructure and the likely costs.
Discuss the geotechnical issues that need to be addressed within this scheme which will affect the design and cost.
Advise the client on the following:-
The different methods for “Dispute Resolution” if disputes arise?
The role of a professional in the built environment (e.g. engineer, architect, project manager etc.) as an expert witness?

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Section V – Procurement Methods & Supply Chain Matters (Student 5)
Select & justify the best procurement method for this project in terms of the contractual obligations. Explore the implementation of the innovative collaborative procurement approach to de-risk the construction.
Analyse the structure of the UK economic in terms of procurement methods & supply chain matters and demonstrate a critical awareness of the economic role played by the civil engineering construction industry.
Describe how Quality Assurance System ensures the best practice in managing the construction of the development. Propose practical measures that can be utilised by contractors to ensure that the client achieves a project that is ‘fit for purpose’ and best value for money’.
4.2 Submission Details for Part B – Technical Report
The Group Technical Report must be submitted by the group leader containing all the individual sections as one complete e-document in pdf or Word format to the Turnitin Link provided on the EG7034 Moodle site by Friday 30thApril. The e-Report should clearly identify the writer of each of the separate sections of the report and be a seamless piece of work.
It is highly recommended that you have your English checked by the UEL ‘MyFeedback’ Service which is free to students, but you need to submit your work at least a week before the official submission date or earlier to be sure of a response in time. The link to access this is https://moodle.uel.ac.uk/course/view.php?id=24172&section=1
The written report to conform to the following standard:
Arial font must be used. The main text must be at 12 point font and with a line spacing of 1.5. Larger fonts may be used for section headings.
Margins must be 40mm left (binding margin) other three margins must be 20mm.
The main text must be justified to both margins.
Each Section must be 3600 words + appendices (charts, diagrams, sketches etc).
Part C – Reflective Report
5.1 Introduction to Mental Wealth Competencies
The Mental Wealth Competencies, listed in Appendix E , are a way to reflect on how your professional graduate employability skills; it is how you act and react to situations, and what ‘softer’ skills you are developing throughout your working life in general and this assignment in particular. UEL has developed a framework of these competencies which is downloadable from Teams here under eight headings:
Digital Proficiency
Social & Emotional Intelligence
Physical Intelligence
Cultural Intelligence
Cognitive Intelligence
Industry Connections
Community Connections & UEL Give-Back
Enterprise & Entrepreneurship
Over the period of this module you are asked to produce a personal reflective written account based on the Mental Wealth Competencies experienced in this module:
UEL Career Pathway ‘Developing Industry Connections’ Linkedin Course
‘The Millennium Mills Redevelopment’ Group Project Work
5.2 UEL Career Pathway ‘Developing Industry Connections’
This is specifically curated set of LinkedIn Learning training sessions to improve you business acumen and industrial networking connections. When you complete this course you will be able to download certificates from Linkedin to verify you have done this course, which you can then add as a screen dump appended to your Part C report as evidence.
The breakdown of the sessions are as follows:
Networking
Commercial Awareness
Preparing for Interviews
Professional Etiquette
On completion of each section, compare and match with the Mental Wealth Competencies provided in Appendix E and select which ones you have covered in this Linkedin course. You need to write a ‘Description’ of what was covered in the course (i.e. context / emotions); then ‘Analyse’ what you have learnt in terms of the outcomes that were set and whether you achieved them (i.e. were the outcomes beneficial or not? And why? What else did you learn?); then finally consider an ‘Action Plan’ of what future improvements you need to make to improve this competency.
You may wish to use the Table in Appendix E as direct template to input your written work. It is anticipated that you will have covered content for the following Mental Wealth Criteria through this LinkedIn Course:
Industry Connections
Community Connections & UEL Give-Back
Enterprise & Entrepreneurship
5.2.1. Accessing the Linkedin Course
This course is located as a UEL Career Pathway ‘Developing Industry Connections’ . To access it logon to the UEL Career Zone at https://careerzone.uel.ac.uk/ and navigate to the Learning Pathway entitled ‘Developing Industry Connections’. See the screen dumps below in Figure 1
Figure 1: Accessing the Linkedin ‘Developing Industry Connection’
5.3 ‘The Millennium Mills Redevelopment’ Group Project work
This part will form a final reflective account of the process of working as a group on the Millennium Mills Redevelopment. It should specifically cover how the group operated to produce the Mid-Term Group Presentation and the Final Group Technical Report. It should be structured around the Mental Wealth Competencies as given in Appendix E and it is anticipated the following ones will have been demonstrated in this Group work:
Digital Proficiency
Social & Emotional Intelligence
Physical Intelligence
Cultural Intelligence
Cognitive Intelligence
For more information You may wish to use the Table in Appendix E as direct template to input your written work. You may also wish to consult the UEL Mental Wealth Framework document for background reading, available here.
Submission Details for Part C- Reflective Report
This should be submitted to the appropriate Turnitin Link provided on Moodle EG7034 for Part C by Mon 10th May 2021. The written work should be in good English report to conform to the following standard:
Arial font must be used. The main text must be at 12 point font and with a line spacing of 1.5. Larger fonts may be used for section headings.
Margins must be 40mm left (binding margin) other three margins must be 20mm.
The main text must be justified to both margins.
The word count for Part C should be 1500 words in total (e.g. @500 words for Part 5.2 ‘Developing Industry Connections’, and @1000 words for Part 5.3 the Group Project work)
It is highly recommended that you have your English checked by the UEL ‘MyFeedback’ Service which is free to students, but you need to submit your work at least a two-week before the official submission date or earlier to be sure of a response in time. The link to access this is https://moodle.uel.ac.uk/course/view.php?id=24172&section=1
Appendix A – Background Context of the Millennium Mills Redevelopment Project
Millennium Mills is a derelict industrial building in the Silvertown area of London’s docklands. Once described as the Battersea Power Station of the Royal Docks, it is the centre piece of a substantial £3.5 billion redevelopment project by The Silvertown Partnership. Once complete, the area will include a new commercial hub, new homes, leisure and culture facilities, parks and green spaces and 1km of new water frontage.
The Greater London Authority appointed The Silvertown Partnership in 2012 as the preferred development partner, consisting of Chelsfield Properties Ltd, First Base Ltd and Macquarie Capital.
Plate 1 – Millennium Mills in its heyday as a thriving flour mill and distribution centre
History & Closure
Due to its rail and water links, the Royal Victoria Dock became a key transport hub for industrial Britain in the first half of the 20th century. The mills had transformed the area into London’s largest centre for flour milling. The original Millennium Mills building was designed and built in 1905 by William Vernon & Sons. Consisting of two plants, the ‘palatial’ mills, as William Vernon described them, were capable of producing 100 sacks of flour an hour.
The mills were badly damaged in 1917 by a major explosion at Brunner Mond’s munitions factory that was manufacturing explosives for use in the First World War. The explosion was so powerful that it blew out the windows of the Ritz in West London and could be heard as far away as Norfolk.
In 1933, Millennium Mills was rebuilt as a 10-storey art deco concrete building. The docklands came under heavy attack during the Blitz of the Second World War, with considerable damage sustained by both Millennium Mills and the Rank’s neighbouring Premier Mills building. After the war, the ports underwent large-scale reconstruction, with the new building being operational by September 1953. At its height in the 1950s, Silvertown employed over 100,000 workers.
In the early 1980s, along with most others in the Royal Docks, the mill was closed, a symbol of the gradual decline of Britain’s industrial strength. Since then the building has remained derelict.
In the 1990s, the London Docklands Development Corporation (LDDC) demolished the Rank Mills, as well as the B and C silos of Millennium Mills, leaving D silo which was awarded Grade II-listed status. For a time, the LDDC planned to convert the building into a public aquarium but was unable to find funding for the project.
Redevelopment
After a protracted and failed redevelopment proposal in the 2000s, Newham Council awarded planning permission to The Silvertown Partnership in 2015.
Plate 2: One of the many schemes to bring life back to the area in an Artist impression of the proposed site.
The refurbishment of the Millennium Mills will undoubtedly have a big impact on the area transforming the present derelict landscape. It also proves a serious technical engineering and logistical challenges with several hurdles to jump before work can start. It is important to understand the physical, social, environmental and economic factors while ensuring a safe environment for all those involved.
The physical impact of the project including the upturn in the local economy will boost the district’s needs. Proposed commercial and residual development will dramatically alter the landscape of Silvertown, as we know it. Improving transportation connections from the A13 and A406 must also be seen to support this project, cutting a sway through newly developed areas must be carried out sooner rather than later before areas are over developed.
There are a host of engineering elements to consider such as, but not exclusively, works to all the necessary utilities, earthworks, remediation and groundwater control. The social impact needs to be thoroughly thought through as the introduction of a new development may be of detriment to the nearby community and industry if no strategy for integration is put forward. What will this impact be and will additional infrastructure in the form of hospitals, schools, transportation and public services need to be provided to cope with any additional demands? In order to make a project like this a success it is critical to thoroughly research, evaluate and act to mediate between any possible contentious issues surrounding its development and safeguard the interests of those affected. How can this be positive for everyone?
Even though the development is backed by the Greater London Authority
and legislation has been adopted to safeguard and incentivise development, the environmental impact will quite rightly be scrutinized by the local authorities and the environment agency as sustainable development is crucially important from waste management to protecting wildlife and ground contamination to name a few.
The investment in an area is generally welcomed as it is seen as a boost that creates jobs, provides a new market for local businesses and can gentrify otherwise neglected sites. The most successful developments tend to be integrated into the context in which they are proposed. How can this investment benefit the area so the micro economy also benefits from the wealth generated?
Technically complex projects such as this require great skill and attention to mitigate accidents and keep people safe both during and after construction. This should be done by evaluating risk and incorporating safety measures to design out these risks where possible, during both construction and for future use of this transportation scheme.
The Scheme
Plan view of the proposed scheme
Appendix B – Instruction for Accessing Information regards the Millennium Mills Project
Instructions are as follows:
Go to this page : https://pa.newham.gov.uk/online-applications/
Enter reference number into the search bar: 14/01605/OUT (this brings up all the planning information for our site historically)
First submission which comes up is our Phase 1 RMA – reference no. 19/02657/REM – that is where students can find all the information associated with the application, including the planning & scoping documentation Documentation and Drawings
Last submission on this page is the Outline Planning Application – reference no. 14/01605/OUT – which is where students can find the EIA & all outline planning masterplan documents
Key Plan of Plot areas:
KEY PLAN TO BUILDING PLOTS
Appendix C – Supplementary Information
Submission Requirements
All the work must be the students’ own.
Submissions must be properly structured; this involves pre-planning your work.
The report must have an introduction, a contents page, rationale and conclusion as well as the main subject matter, together with a bibliography and/or any references used.
The brief must also be included with the submission work.
Work is to be word-processed and this should be in a clear legible typeface.
All diagrams and images appropriately titled within the body of the text.
Referencing to be Harvard Notation (if in doubt, check ‘Cite them Right’ on UEL Website).
All written work to be submitted through ‘Turnitin’ Grademark and final report included with submission. You must have a low similarity index here and therefore must re-write sections that compromise this.
Sketches may be in pencil with inked notes scan to jpeg format, or produced by computer.
Calculations must be logically laid out so that they can be easily checked.
All pages should be clearly numbered.
As it is essential that students develop their own drawing skills, photocopies of information from books or print out from web pages will not be acceptable.
All work submitted must have a front sheet downloaded from ACE homepages on Module Moodle, with all the appropriate information included
Work, which is submitted after the deadline but within 24 hours of the due date and time, will have 5% deduction in the marks, submission which is beyond 24 hours will receive zero marks, unless extenuating circumstances are approved.
Appendix D – Learning Outcomes for the module
At the end of this module, students will be able to:
Knowledge
Analyse the structure of the UK economic and financial system and possess a critical awareness of the economic role played by the civil engineering construction industry
Evaluate the engineer’s role in society and the community
Thinking Skills
Explain and critically assess procedures involved in engineering management
Evaluate the importance and application of quality assurance and quality control procedures within the construction industry
Analyse the main forms of civil engineering contracts and procedures and apply them to a given task.
Critically assess the environmental impact of construction projects and the use of sustainable methods of construction
Subject-based practical skills
Use various numerical methods to analyse project programming & financial controls and critically evaluate how the findings may be used in the decision making process
Skills for life and work (general skills)
8. Communicate ideas, principles and facts to a wider audience in the form of a presentation.
Appendix E – Reflective Template for Mental Wealth Competencies
MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

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Digital Proficiency – (DP) 
The ability to use ICT effectively; to understand the implications of the proliferation of technology and access to information. 
Describe (context / emotions)

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

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Social & Emotional Intelligence (SEI)
 The ability to identify, assess, and regulate one’s own emotions and moods & understand the underlying emotions of individuals and groups, E.g. 
 • How to deal with ambiguity and uncertainty.  • Self-awareness & self-regulation;   • Active listening   • developing motivational attitudes                   • Emotional resilience   • Team / Groupwork Managing your audience                • Coordinating with others   • Negotiation    
Describe (context / emotions)

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

Physical Intelligence – (PI) 
The ability to perceive and optimise your physical responses to influence your emotion and effect your physical behaviour. E.g.  • Managing stress & physical resilience (health) • Attention span / reaction & response time 
• Self-discipline & self-management of physical presence • Cognitive & muscle memory  
Describe (context / emotions)

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

Cognitive Intelligence (CoI)  
 The ability to acquire, retain and use knowledge, recognise, pose, and solve problems. Attributes may include:  
• Subject knowledge  
• Critical thinking  
• Complex problem-solving • Systems / routine problem-solving
• Research, synthesis & analysis 
Describe (context / emotions)

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

Cultural Intelligence (CuI) 
 The capability to relate to and work effectively across cultures including intercultural engagement, cultural understanding, and intercultural communication. Appreciating differences and opportunities to develop:    Identity   Diversity  Within contexts of race, gender, ethnicity, age, disability, religion & belief and sexuality             
Describe (context / emotions)

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

Industry Connections – (IC) 
The ability to understand and effectively meet the expectations of industry partners, through outputs and behaviours.  E,g, Professional Body input External Industrial visits Job seeking, preparation interview / selection techniques mentoring  
Describe (context / emotions

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

Community Connections & UEL Give-Back (CC-GB)
Where you can demonstrate and reflect on the preparation for and engage in mutually beneficially interactions with our communities. E.g. Engagement with inhouse activities as a student rep or ambassador, providing a service to another UEL department  External community volunteering, Coaching                                   
Describe (context / emotions)

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

MW Competency
Definition/Description
Personal Log: To be completed on a regular basis Based on Gibbs (1988) Reflective Writing
Cross Reference (e.g. activity personally undertaken)

Entrepreneurship & Enterprise (EE)
is the generation and application of ideas within a practical setting. It combines creativity, idea generation and design thinking, with problem identification, problem solving, and innovation followed by practical action. This can, but does not exclusively, lead to venture creation.• Creativity  
• People management                        • Leadership & entrepreneurship  
• Service orientation                          
Describe (context / emotions)

Analyse (Good / bad outcomes? Why? What else?)

Action Plan (Improvements and learning from the experience)

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