Following the workshop project report, SBW Berlin organized the first special topic workshop on February 22 for the scholarship recipients. In this workshop they not only learned what a model of attention is and how it coerces a project manager of a social non-profit project to call attention to specific areas but also showed them how to improve the drafts of their own project reports. That’s why Abner Peña began the workshop explaining the term “model of attention” and defined it as a system consisting of four pillars: 1) Introduction, Background, and Problematic; 2) Entry Profile; 3) Areas of Attention; and 4) Graduation Profile. Before we really could delve into the material, various other terms including provider and user that are common terminology within the area of project management were also defined. The scholarship recipients learned that almost all social non-profit projects offer a service or services to a customer or user. In addition, such a project must engage in the needs of his customer or user and solve a problematic that is of social relevance. After customers or users have gone through and have completed the project, there should be a substantiable and positive change visible within them. Maybe they received an educational degree or learned how to play an instrument. Various case studies (e.g., soup kitchen, a project that focuses on eliminating homeless in Mexico City) illustrated the “Model of Attention.” At the end of the workshop there was even time for the scholarship recipients to ask questions in terms of the development of their own projects. All provided materials and summaries included in the workshop are available to all scholarship recipients on an internally shared platform. We are looking forward to the next workshop which will focus on risk analysis assessment.