Welcome to Nijmegen!
Welcome to the ENAS Forum & Assembly 2018 webpage. Here, you will find all the information you need about the event in Nijmegen, hosted by the Radboud Sports Centre. In 2018 the city of Nijmegen is the European Green Capital and that same year the Radboud University celebrates its 95th anniversary. Two reasons for us to host the ENAS Forum & Assembly. Welcome to Nijmegen!
We will keep you posted via the ENAS newsletter and Facebook page.
Is anything missing on this page? Do not hesitate to get in touch via firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Radboud Sports Centre (RSC) is the sports centre of the Radboud University in Nijmegen. It was founded in 1966 and nowadays we have nearly 20,000 members and more than 80 different sports on offer. Visit our website for more information: http://ru.nl/sportscentre/
Click below to watch the video of the LOC Nijmegen that we showed at the ENAS Forum & Assembly 2017 in Trondheim.
Fees and Registration
Registration is now open for the ENAS Forum & Assembly 2018 and you have loads of options to choose from.
Before September 15:
Member | Forum – Single €699
Member | Forum – Shared €549
Member | Pre Forum – Single €350
Member | Pre Forum – Shared €275
Non Member | Forum – Single €899
Non Member | Forum – Shared €649
Non Member | Pre Forum – Single €400
Non Member | Pre Forum – Shared €325
Extra Night Accommodation (Nov 10 or Nov 12) – Single €100
Extra Night Accommodation (Nov 10 or Nov 12) – Shared €60
From September 16:
Member | Forum – Single (late) €799
Member | Forum – Shared (late) €649
Member | Pre Forum – Single (late) €400
Member | Pre Forum – Shared (late) €325
Non Member | Forum – Single (late) €999
Non Member | Forum – Shared (late) €749
Non Member | Pre Forum – Single (late) €450
Non Member | Pre Forum – Shared (late) €375
The closing date for all registration is: 3 November 2018.
Register via our Evenium page for one or several participants at the same time and get access to the ConnexMe wall immediately.Register Now
The ENAS Forum & Assembly qualifies as an Erasmus+ staff training opportunity enabling European funding. Such funding has to be requested directly at your home institution. Your institution may not be fully aware of this option
- Contact the international department of your institution to request staff training funding
- Contact our hosts in Nijmegen to get pre-event paperwork filled out and signed
- Submit post-event paperwork at the registration desk during the event
- Funded participation for the event: flights + accommodation covered with lump sum fee
Find the event via the official IMOTION Exchange Platform here.
Nijmegen is situated on the banks of the Waal, a branch of the Rhine in the region of the ‘Great Rivers’, and a mere 10 kilometers from the German border. Of Roman origin (its name derives from ‘Noviomagus’ meaning ‘new market’) the city celebrated its 2000th anniversary in 2005. This makes Nijmegen the oldest city in the Netherlands. Nijmegen was also the imperial residence during the Carolingian period. The ‘Valkhof’ – ‘Falcon’s Court’ – is the highest point of the city overlooking the river. It was once the site of Charlemagne’s castle. From this vantage point, which is now a scenic park, the typically Dutch polder landscape and rolling hills provide a beautiful panorama.
The Great Rivers marked the northern frontier of the Roman Empire, and no doubt the Romans settled here because of the splendid strategic view of enemy territory across the river. For similarly strategic reasons, subsequent kings and other rulers chose Nijmegen as their place of residence.
Until a century ago, Nijmegen was a fortified town, its surroundings the scene of many fierce battles. However, in 1879 the old city defences were torn down, as they posed an increasing obstacle to the city’s prosperity. A period of spectacular growth followed, and within a few decades the railway bridge across the Waal was constructed, and gas, electricity and water mains were installed in the city.
The Second World War is a black page in Nijmegen’s history. On February 22, 1944, allied forces bombed the city by mistake, killing 800 people. A few months later, Nijmegen was liberated following the U.S. airborne landings of ‘Operation Market Garden’, which freed the southern part of the Netherlands on September 17, 1944. Badly damaged in the war, much was done to rebuild the city in the post-war period and a new city centre arose in which the remaining monuments of Nijmegen’s rich history occupy a special position.