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For the intervention group the questionnaire will be repeated (three times total), once towards the end of the online course, the other once the resulting sporting activity is concluded. The idea is to follow-up on the possible changes or prevalence on the values, attitudes, and behaviors relating the specified SDG among the intervention group.

Moreover, the questionnaire was designed in order to record in-depth information, which will allow having not only a quantitative study but a qualitative study as well.

It is worth noting that the questionnaire has been carefully designed taking under consideration the following SDG: 3, 4, 5, 9, 10, 11, 16 and 17, and specifically goals 3.4, 4.5, 4.7, 5.1, 5.5, 5.c, 9.b, 10.2, 10.3, 11.4, 16.3, 16.7, and 17.17. Yet, questions 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 13, and 22 relate to the General Law on Physical Culture and Sport, while 5, 6, 7, and 13 relate to the Mexican Constitution. Finally, questions 12, 13, and 14, besides their relation to SDG 5, find relation to CEDAW and the IWG. It is necessary to explain that the respondents will not know that the questions are related to the SDG, so the information in bold WILL NOT be printed in the version the respondents will see.

            It must be noted that the students who answer the questionnaire WILL NOT see the bold text in parenthesis, following each question. The bold text is provided solely for demonstration of how the project, and obviously the questionnaire is designed bearing in mind different normative and jurisdictional considerations.



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The online seminar had an enrollment of 33 students. The Guanajuato Campus is composed of six Divisions. The students enrolled belong to two Divisions (Law, Government, and Politics, as well as Economic and Administrative Sciences). Meanwhile, the 20 students participating in the four teams belong to four Divisions (the two already mentioned, plus Engineering and Natural Sciences). Four proposals were received. The winning proposal was Tiro en Braille (Braille Shot). Tiro en Braille has committed four local sponsorships, two from local Pymes (small and mid-size enterprises)[1], and two from government institutions.

When considering the implementation, we collectively remembered the learnings from F3H (Football-3-Halves) and Ultimate Frisbee. Despite having a detailed rulesbook for Tiro en Braille, we agreed to set a few key and strict rules, while allowing teams, game by game, to negotiate their own rules as part of the experience. The tournament, scheduled originally for late March was postponed due to Covid-19; however, agreements stay in place: all teams (8-10 players) will include at least 50% women; teams will preferably include participants from different Divisions as one of the goals is to produce negotiation between people who are unknown to each other, parallel to the deconstruction and overcoming of nationalism in recent F3H festivals.

The initiative has a long and detailed questionnaire of 20 plus questions; however, during this first stage of the project (prior to playing the tournament) only ten questions are analyzed. For more details on the questionnaire and how it connects to the Mexican legislation, the Mexican National Development Plan (2019-2024) and to the 2030 Agenda and the 17 Sustainable Development Goals, please refer to the fully explained questionnaire contained in the “The research component” section of Tiro en Braille (Braille Shot) website.


[1] Unfortunatelly, due to COVID-19 devastating impact on tourism, mobility, and consequently the global     

  economy, Babu Tea is no longer conducting business.

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