After we discussed several risk analysis methods, a somewhat sequential workshop focusing on “funding” took place on March 9. Abner Peña introduced various strategies to seek funding for one’s social project. He explained that there are five different methods: institutional funding, CSR funding, grants from so-called “high network individuals” (HNIs) or philanthropists, retail funding, and digital funding. Our scholarship recipients learned that social projects are often funded by one or several donors (HNIs). While other campaigns, online fundraising, telethons, and social governmental fonds are important, they only provide a small portion of a social project’s budget. That’s why one should build up a network early on and find stakeholders who are not only interested in the project but also its implementation. Such HNIs may invest time and capital in the development of a project and thus, they need to be regularly informed about its progress. It goes without saying that fundraising for a social project is not an easy endeavor. Thus, there were lots of questions: How does one find a suitable investor? How does one create a network without asking friends or family for financial support? How does one contact potential investor/stakeholders? At the end of the workshop, one thing was certain: this topic is more complex than one thinks, and we will certainly offer additional workshops on this in the future. Our last workshop for now is on March 15. Our scholarship recipients may then raise any questions in relation to topics discussed in previous workshops (model of attention, risk analysis, funding, etc.) or may ask any questions in terms of their own project reports.