A step-by-step guide to the MYP Personal Project

(This blog post and the resources attached have been updated and can be found in the following location: Caring Practitioners)

Welcome to the Personal Project!

  • To effectively complete your personal project you need to follow each step listed on this webpage. To help you understand each section of the personal project Inquiry cycle there are five 10-minute videos to watch that will provide extra guidance. We recommend you read the steps under each heading and then watch the videos to reinforce what you have read.
  • At each step of the personal project, there is a .pdf exemplar for you from a previous Good Shepherd Lutheran College student that can help you structure your own process journal. See the hyperlink at the beginning of each objective.(Disclaimer: this is not an example of an excellent personal project, but rather a simple guide for you to follow as you complete your own personal project.)
  • Before you embark on the personal project journey ensure you have a process journal that suits your preferred journaling style, e.g., notebook, visual art diary, blog, pages document, etc.
  • Your process journal is where you document your progress throughout your Personal Project – it is extremely important that you back this up as you travel along your personal project journey.
  • Enjoy the process of engaging in your personal project and ensure you make regular contact with your supervisor; they will be your greatest support throughout the personal project.

We wish you all the best as you embark on this journey that will consolidate your International Baccalaureate Middle Years Programme learning and prepare you for the further rigours of Stage 1 and Stage 2 at Good Shepherd Lutheran College.

Objective A: Investigating

(Supporting document for Investigating: Process Journal Exemplar – Investigating)

Step 1:

Personal Project Mind-map

 In your process journal mind-map ideas for your personal project based on your personal interests. Spend time thinking about which product/outcome you would like to create and ensure this is a project that can maintain your interest and enthusiasm for an 8-month duration.

Step 2:

Defining a clear goal

In your process journal outline exactly what you want to create for your personal project and explain how this is based on a personal interest.

Ensure you document the following:

  • Give a precise meaning of the goal of your project. Explain what you want to achieve, when, where, how and why you want to achieve this.
  • Describe what makes the personal project personal: the experiences, interests and ideas that make it important to you.

Step 3:

Defining a global context

Select one global context from the six global contexts below that best applies to your project

Once you have chosen a global context, you need to decide on an area of exploration within this global context. An area of exploration is a way to make the global context you have chosen more relevant and specific to your project.

You now need to articulate in your process journal how the global context and area of exploration you have chosen can help you answer the following questions:

  • What do I want to achieve through my project?
  • What do I want others to understand through my work?
  • What impact do I want my project to have?
  • How can a specific context give greater purpose to my project?

IB MYP Global Contexts

Step 4:

Clarifying your goal

Drawing together your initial goal definition based on a personal interest and the global context and area of exploration of your choice, refine your goal using the SMART goal graphic organiser. Ensure you document this in you process journal.


Step 5:

Identification of prior-learning and subject-specific knowledge

In your process journal identify what you already know about the goal for your project, the sources of your knowledge and how this will help you achieve your personal project goal. For example, prior-learning could be a night class, sports clinic, previous training or experience, etc.

Step 6:

In your process journal identify what you have learned from your MYP subject groups that will help you achieve your personal project goal.

MYP/GSLC Subjects

Step 7:

Demonstrate your research skills

In order to effectively achieve your personal project goal you need to firstly research and evaluate the sources you have researched so you can then transfer this research to your actual project.

Research Process

Using the research model below, you need to document your research in your process journal.

Ensure you have 1 – 3 primary sources and 4 – 8 secondary sources.

GSLC Research Process

Ensure you copy/print your sources and ensure they are all documented in your process journal – see exemplar for example of how to do this effectively. (See process journal exemplar – Criteria A – for example of how this information can be documented.)

Ensure you highlight relevant sections of your sources and annotate how you can apply this to your product/outcome.

Step 8:

Evaluate sources

Each source you research you must ensure you evaluate this source using the process on the following page.

Source Evaluation

Authority – Who is responsible for presenting this information?

  • Who has written or provided this information and can you check their qualifications?
  • Is the information from an ‘expert’ in this field?

Accuracy – Is the information accurate, can it be proven and verified?

  • Is the information correct?
  • Can you check the accuracy of information through links, footnotes and bibliography?

Objectivity – Is the information based on facts, things you can observe or based more on opinions and emotions? Is it from just one point-of-view?

  • Is there personal bias?
  • Can you verify that facts, statistics and links to sources are accurate and truthful?

Currency – How old is the information and is this important?

  • Has the author(s) provided a date for when the information was written?
  • Has the information been revised or updated, and if so, when?

Ensure you document your source evaluation in your process journal. (See process journal exemplar for an example of how you can document this.)

In your process journal ensure you reflect on how your research skills have developed over the duration of the project. Ensure you document how you have shared your research skills to help your peers as they progressed through their projects too.

Here is a video tutorial to reinforce the information above:

Objective B: Planning

(Supporting document for Planning: Process Journal Exemplar – Planning)

Step 1:

Develop criteria for your product/outcome

Now that you have set your goal, defined the global context for your project and completed your research – you need to transfer this into criteria for success for your project.

In order to develop criteria for your project you need to develop a set of specifications for your product/outcome.

When creating your specifications ask yourself the following questions:

  • How will I know when I have achieved my goal?
  • How can I judge the quality of my product/outcome?

You need to create a minimum of five rigorous specifications for your criteria.

When creating your specifications you can consider the following options:

Design Specifications

You now need to transfer your specifications in a draft form in your process journal and once your supervisor has approved this, write the final copy in your criteria for success rubric breaking down each specification from excellent to limited. (See process journal exemplar for what the criteria for success rubric should look like.)


Step 2:

Develop a plan and development process

In your process journal create a timeline or Gantt Chart (see personal project exemplar for example of a Gantt Chart) for the completion of your Personal Project.

Your timeline needs to include the following:

  • due dates for each segment of the Personal Project
  • meetings with supervisor
  • incremental stages for the completion of your product/outcome
  • how you will manage your time to complete your personal project (for e.g. balancing sports with school work, etc.)
  • draft of report
  • final copy of report
  • submission of whole personal project – process journal, report and product/outcome.

As you progress through the creation of your project, ensure you document your progress and how you are keeping to your plan.

(Disclaimer: the process journal exemplar for develop a plan and development process is very limited, you need to expand on this with much more detail.)

Step 3:

Demonstrate self-management skills

In your process journal you need to ensure you document your self-management skills as you create your product/outcome.

The next section of your personal project is to place your goal into action. As you create your product/outcome you need to continuously reflect on and document your developing ability to:

Organisational skills:

  • Meet deadlines
  • Stick to your goal
  • Maintain your process journal with regular updates
  • Select and use technology effectively and productively

Affective skills:

  • Mindfulness – practise strategies to overcome distractions and maintain mental focus
  • Perseverance – demonstrate persistence and perseverance
  • Self-motivation – practise analysing and attributing causes for failure and practise positive thinking

Reflection skills:

  • Develop new skills, techniques and strategies for effective learning
  • Keep a journal to record reflections
  • Identify strengths and weaknesses of personal learning strategies (self-assessment)

In your process journal, document your reflection. Be honest, explain how you have overcome self-management difficulties and reflect on how you can continue to have self-management success.

If you need further information on mindfulness and positive thinking strategies see our College Director of Positive Psychology, Mr Boyce or our College Chaplain, Pastor Andrew.

Here is a video tutorial to reinforce the information above:

Objective C: Taking action

(Supporting document for Taking Action: Process Journal Exemplar – Taking Action)


Step 1:

Create a product/outcome in response to the goal, context and criteria

Here is the part of your personal project where you place your investigation and planning into action.

In your process journal you need to ensure you document the creation of your product/outcome. You need to ensure you take regular photographs and annotate these in your process journal.

Step 2:

Demonstrate thinking skills

As you progress through creating your product/outcome you need to document the following:

  • Problems you encountered and how you critically and creatively solved these problems
  • How you have transferred and applied information to make decisions when creating your product/outcome (explicitly explain at least 2 primary sources and at least 4 secondary sources – how have you applied this research to your product/outcome?)
  • Skills you developed as you created your product/outcome
  • How your prior-learning informed the creation of your product/outcome
  • How your knowledge and skills have grown throughout the creation of your product/outcome
  • How have you designed improvements

Step 3:

Demonstrate communication and social skills

As you progress through creating your product/outcome you need to document the following:

  • Communication with experts and how their advice informed the creation of your product/outcome (make sure you document communication as evidence)
  • Communication with your supervisor and how their feedback informed the completion of your Personal Project (make sure you save all emails and record Skype sessions, etc.)
  • How you have read a variety of sources for information on your personal project
  • How you have transferred information given through communication to your product/outcome
  • How you have made inferences and drawn conclusions.

Here is a video tutorial to reinforce the information above:

Objective D: Reflecting

(Supporting document for Reflecting: Process Journal Exemplar – Reflecting)

 Step 1:

Evaluate the quality of the product/outcome against their criteria

For this section of your personal project you need to refer back to your specifications and criteria for success rubric that you created and have been seeking to achieve as you took action to create your product/outcome.

Using a highlighter, highlight in your process journal what you think your product/outcome has achieved against the specifications you have set.

You now need to provide a justification of why you have given yourself the grade against the specification. This needs to be documented in your process journal. If you have not achieved the top achievement levels you need to justify why and explain how you can improve your product/outcome so you can achieve the top achievement level.

Step 2:

Reflect on how completing the personal project has extended your knowledge and understanding of the topic and the global context

In your process journal respond in detail to the following questions:

  • how has completing the personal project extended your knowledge and understanding of the topic of your product/outcome?
  • how has completing the personal project extended your knowledge and understanding of the global context you have chosen?

Step 3

Reflect on development as a learner

In order to respond to this part of your reflection choose at least 2 of the learner profile attributes in the following table and in your process journal reflect on how you have developed the characteristics of the learner profiles of your choice as you have progressed through the personal project.

Learner Profile

Here is a video tutorial to reinforce the information above:

Writing your personal project report

(Supporting document for Report: Personal Project Report Exemplar)

(MYP Personal Project Assessment Criteria: Personal Project Assessment Criteria)


Step 1:

Now that you have created your product/outcome and reflected and documented each step of the personal project inquiry cycle, you now need to transfer this information to your personal project report. This is a formal piece of writing that provides a report on the completion of your personal project. The word count is 1500 words to 3500 words.

Using your personal project report graphic organiser you need to respond to each heading using the information you have gathered in your process journal.

Personal project report checklist

To achieve at your very best in the personal project report, ensure you address each dot point in the personal project report checklist.

Criteria A: Investigating

Define a clear goal and context for the project, based on personal interests In my report:

–       I give the precise meaning of the goal of my project; I explain “what I wanted to      achieve; when, where, how and why I wanted to achieve it”..

–       I define the global context that applies best to my project and explain its connection.

–       I describe what makes my project personal: the experiences, interest and ideas that  make it important to me.

–       If I made changes to my goal during the project, I explain the changes and why I made    them.

Identify prior learning and subject-specific knowledge relevant to the project In my report:

–       I identify what I already knew about this topic/project and the sources of my  knowledge.

–       I identify what I learned in MYP subject groups at Good Shepherd Lutheran College  before the project started, and how this was helpful.

Demonstrate research skills In my report:

–       I outline the research skills I had when I started the project.

–       I discuss the research skills I developed through the project.

–       I explain how I may have shared my research skills to help peers who needed more  practice.

Criteria B: Planning

Develop criteria for the product/outcome In my report:

–       I refer to the criteria I designed to evaluate the project product/outcome.

–       If I made changes to my criteria during the project, I explain the changes and why I  made them.

Plan and record the development process of the project In my report:

–       I provide evidence of my planning through timelines, milestones or other  tools/strategies.

–       I present a record of how the project progressed from start to finish.

Demonstrate self-management skills In my report:

–       I outline the self-management skills I had when I started the project.

–       I discuss the self-management skills I developed through the project.

–       I explain how I may have shared my self-management skills to help peers who needed  more practice.

Criteria C: Taking action

Create a product/outcome in response to the goal, context and criteria In my report:

–       I discuss the product/outcome as the result of the process undertaken during the project.

–       I check that I have included evidence of my product to be submitted with my report.

Demonstrate thinking skills In my report:

–       I outline thinking skills that I had when I started the project.

–       I discuss thinking skills I developed through the project.

–       I explain how I may have shared my thinking skills to help peers who needed more    practice.

Demonstrate communication and social skills In my report:

–       I outline the communication and social skills I had when I started the project.

–       I discuss the communication and social skills I developed through the project.

–       I explain how I may have shared my communication and social skills to help peers who  needed more practice.

Criteria D: Reflecting

Evaluate the quality of the product/outcome against their criteria In my report:

–       I evaluate the product/outcome against the criteria I designed.

–       I identify the strengths, weaknesses and possible improvements of the  product/outcome.

Reflect on how completing the project has extended their knowledge and understanding of the topic and global context In my report:

–       I identify challenges and the solutions I developed to meet them.

–       I demonstrate a deeper knowledge and understanding of my topic and the identified  global context.

–       I base my reflection on evidence, including my process journal.

Reflect on their development as IB learners through the project In my report:

–       I identify how I have developed as a learner (using the IB learner profile as appropriate).

–       I discuss my strengths and weaknesses in completing the project.

–       I summarize the impact the project could have on my future learning.

Step 2:

Ensure you provide a bibliography and an appendix. (See Bibliography guide for examples of how you need to structure your bibliography.)

Ensure you double-check your report for spelling and punctuation errors.

Step 3:

Once you have finished your report, you need to email this to your personal project supervisor for their feedback and when they have responded with feedback you need to update your report according to their feedback.

Submission and Exhibition

Step 1:

You need to submit the following to the MYP Coordinator’s office. On the bookshelf in the office there are alphabetically organised boxes, you need to place the following in the box (ensure all parts of your project are collated into a file of sorts or clipped together):

  • Report
  • Process journal (if electronic either printed out, uploaded to Coneqt or provide a url address for your process journal if this is a blog or website)
  • Academic honesty form, signed by yourself and your supervisor
  • Product or evidence of outcome (if you product is very large in size, please see Ms England to make a special arrangement for storage, delivery, etc.)

Here is a video tutorial to reinforce the information above:

Step 2:

The week prior to your exhibition and awards evening, ensure you have pictures, headings, artefacts, etc., organised so when your rostered time comes to prepare your exhibition space you are ready to simply spend 20-minutes preparing your exhibition space.

Congratulations – you have officially finished your personal project!!

*Your final standardised grade will be submitted via Seqta.


MYP: From principles into practice, 2014

Projects subject guide, 2014

Further guidance for MYP projects, 2015

78 thoughts on “A step-by-step guide to the MYP Personal Project

Add yours

  1. Laura,
    you have done an amazing job in synthesising the PP experience. Not only have you made it engaging and meaningful by allowing for students’ voice, but you have also elevated the value of the experience by including resources for each stage of the process. I cannot think of anything more thorough.
    What I love the most about the post is that it talks to students and how it encouraged them to reach for the best by showing them the what and how.
    I am preparing my ATL in PP presentation for grade 9 (MYP 4), and I want to thank you for helping me think of a way to do it. I will make sure to share.


    1. Thank you. You are more than welcome to use all the resources. I’m currently planning our Marvel themed Year 9 Personal Project Inquiry Day. Our quest: the acquisition of knowledge and the preservation of academic honesty. Should be oodles of fun 🙂


  2. Your website is amazing and has been a great help to our school as we have updated our PP handbook. Thank you so much for the permission to use your resources! In the last section of the guide you refer to a ‘personal project report graphic organiser’. Would you mind sharing that? akaaras ‘at’ desertacademy.org

    Again, thank you so much for your engaging and thorough work!


    1. Sorry for the late reply – I’m just learning how to use WordPress – so far I’ve been leaving comments in the incorrect place. I’ve emailed you the report graphic organiser. It is nothing special – just how our school logo and a general layout. The bulk of the layout is on the blog post here.
      Thanks for your positive feedback 🙂


  3. This is amazing. I am trying to set up something similar for my students doing their first IB Community Project. Is there any way that you might possibly want to share your format and resources with me? It’s incredible and sure would save us a lot of time. Also, have you set up a template using a google.doc? I’m wondering how much support I give them for their process journal, and how much I let them go it alone to show independence? Any suggestions? jsims “at” sandi.net.


  4. Hi Jenny,
    Of course – we are so happy to share! We actually don’t use any other resources other than what is on the blog that has been transferred to our College intranet for the students to use. We used to have booklets, but I felt they were restrictive and required too much paper. So all their thoughts, ideas, planning and each criteria step-by-step as listed above goes in their process journals.

    I have no rule on the process journal – we have some using a Facebook page, Trello page, Wikispace, notebook, Visual Art diary, etc. – we leave it entirely up to them. Myself and our Teacher-Librarian hold 5-6 workshops over the 8.5 month period we give the children to complete the project and these just unpack research skills, ATL skills, reflection skills. Everything else is communicated through the supervisors. This can be tricky – that is why I created this guide as our busy supervisors can easily access and know what is next for the students.

    Here is a recording of the parent information session that I held several months ago and uploaded to our intranet so parents who were unable to attend can access this: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DXM7QdKZo0o
    (I really hate public speaking, so please excuse the lack of toastmasters training here).

    I will upload some samples of last years Personal Project (just need to black out names) to my Google Drive and add you to my circle so you can access. This was our first attempt at the new objectives so – we considered this group our Next Chapter guinea pigs 🙂

    I hope this helps a bit.



  5. Congratulations, Laura, on this wonderful page! Your students get excellent guidance in the PP. Thank you for making all this available to the MYP community. We are new to the PP project and gaining some insight ourselves before introducing it to students is very valuable. There’s obviously a lot of hard work and experience in this, so once again, many thanks!

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Dear Laura,

    Hats off to you!!!
    Amazing work and thank you for sharing, it has helped me think about how i can make the experience interesting for my students as I am in the process of designing my Handbook and am looking for ways to improve it.



    1. Hi Bill, of course you can! No mention of me is necessary – just take all you need and adjust to your setting as you see fit. I’ll be adjusting this next week after a couple of Personal Project workshops with our Year 10’s – will post my updates and you are more than welcome to use that one too. Laura.


  7. Dear Laura,

    The kids found the whole criteria bit very easy to understand, when presented in your style. I really appreciate the effort that would have gone in when you would have created this.



  8. Thank you so much for this amazing resource. I have used it to modify our own PP checklists and resources. My students are absolutely loving using the Gantt Chart apps for Google Calendar and the exemplars you provided are so clear (what great take-aways). Thanks again!


  9. Wow Laura! Such an accomplishment. You discovered how to make this task easily accessible to students.
    I do have one question though, regarding the Journal Extracts: I noticed this was not mentioned in your guide, however the project guide states that the appendix to the report consists of 10 pages containing: “carefully selected process journal extracts that exemplify the knowledge, process and skills developed through the project”
    So would this be something you that would add to: Writing your Report Step2, along with the bibliography?


    1. Hi Amal,
      This approach has greatly helped us manage the large nature of the Personal Project. I am updating this over the next couple of weeks now that we have all projects submitted.
      Our students know that all their work is in their process journals. We remind them consistently for ensure evidence, evidence, evidence and documentation of all thinking is to go into the process journal. And yes, you are correct. I need to add this in to the document. I have created an updated one on our Intranet and am talking with the kids upon completion to include their process journal extracts as well.
      It is such a great project for our kids.


  10. Hi Laura, I am fascinated by your ‘Marvel themed PP Inquiry Day’ – is there any chance you might be able to share more details regarding this please.

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Hi Laura,
    Thanks so much for that, my email is rmurray ‘at’ helena.wa.edu.au
    Would you be able to also add me to your google drive as mentioned in the reply to Jenny dated 24 October last year.


  12. Hi Laura, Thanks to a friend of mine, I came across your blog and I must say that it will help me a lot. As Rafael said, it talks to the students and that’s simply the best. I am PP coordinator this year ( a newborn 😉 )and if it is fine with you, I would like to use (with credit of course) your resources. I also wonder what is your “Marvel themed PP Inquiry day” ;-)).


  13. Hi Laura. As others have stated, I have found this blog extremely helpful. As the PP coordinator for our school would you be okay with me using (with credit) parts of your blog? I know the kids would definitely benefit from it. Thanks! Kim


  14. Hello Laura
    I responded to your blog in July 2015 and since then I adapted your guide for the Personal Project program at my school. i just wanted to thank you once again. Your approach makes the process so much more understandable and user friendly for students.

    Your willingness to share your work with others is inspiring.

    Many many thanks


  15. Hi Laura,
    Thanks a lot for making it so easy for me to explain the personal project to my students. Highly appreciate your efforts.


  16. Hi Laura,

    What a wonderful job. It gives a true sense of what is the role of people on this planet. I congartulate you and wish you every success.
    I am an engaged Dad, trying to steer his Grade 10 son in the right direction. Your work came up as a life boat in the middle of the sea…many thanks. If you may add me to your circles please, so we can keep up with the fast pace of your updates, I would be ever so grateful.

    My warmest regards.


  17. Hi Laura,
    What a wonderful piece of work. To me it comes as a life jacket in the middle of the ocean. Thank you very much for sharing, and giving the true sense of what we are on this planet for. I am a father of a Gr 10 boy, embarking on this same journey for the next few months and will do my best to provide him with all the support he needs.
    Can I ask you please to add me to your circles so we can keep up with your updates?

    My warmest regards from Dubai,



  18. Hello there, This is our first year working on the PP. You can imagine how our teachers are… a bit overwhelmed. Thank you so much for sharing your PP process. This will help them understand better what is expected. Thanks again!

    Liked by 1 person

  19. can u explain me how did u make your mind map because I don’t get it like why did u write woodwork and some fitness things, pls explain It would be really helpful
    thx in advance


  20. Hi Laura. Thank you for sharing all this information. I am tutoring a student who had to leave school for health reasons and has only 6 weeks to prepare (outside of school) to take semester exams to get credit for her semester. She also has to do the MYP Personal Project (beginning to end) in these 6 weeks. I am going to help her do this even though I’ve never done this before. Could you add me to your google drive circle so I can see access samples of previous Projects, please? I’m desperate for any help.


  21. Hello Laura,

    I am a new coordinator in Mumbai, India. I cannot thank you enough for being so generous with your resources. I have used your resources to create a MYP PP student handbook for my school and your name will shine high up in the credits page-A million thanks-You are a saviour : )



  22. Great work! I am thankful to you from the bottom of my heart.It was so helpful and informative.The best thing is I got to know A-Z of personal project at one place and this saved so much of my time which is the most important thing in today’s scenario!!!
    Could you also add me to your google drive circle so that I can seeand access samples of previous Projects.I will be really grateful Miss Laura!


  23. Hi Laura!

    I would love to use this process with a group of photographers that I am leading in an annual person project! Is there any chance I can use your info? I am happy to give you credit for it! I would love if there is a place I could download this as worksheets to then adapt to photography specifically! If you would be willing to help us here is our FB page for my info on the group. Our 1st meeting is on Tuesday Jan 9th, where we will begin the process of looking at what our personal project journey looks like. Photo Club PDX https://www.facebook.com/groups/photoclubpdx/about/
    my email is Photoclubpdx@gmail.com. Thank you so much for your consideration and for this wonderful work!

    Sincerely, Angela Holm (Angela Holm Photography)


  24. Hi, Laura, this helped me a lot in my personal project but I am not able to open the final report as it says the file could not be reached. Can you please try to re-upload it?


  25. This is absolutely amazing! I am a PP Coordinator and would love to recommend this blog to my kids. I’ve provided a lot of documents and information for Y5 kids at my school, but always struggle explaining how to best approach the project. This lays it out so well! Would you mind if I used some of your info and also shared this blog with supervisors and kids?


    1. Hi James, you are more than welcome to! There is an updated version in more recent blog posts – Caring Practitioners post is the latest! We also have a By Concept Book – Personal Project Skills for Success being released in 9 days time too 🙂 you are welcome to use all that you need – no credit is necessary.


  26. As a MYP student in grade 10, I really want to thank you for helping me understand more on the personal project. I couldn’t understand a single bit when the personal project co-ordinator came over and discussed the project with us, with the exception of the criterions. Thank you so much, again, for clearing up things for me! Forever grateful.

    Liked by 1 person

  27. Hi Laura,

    Congratulations on doing such an amazing job with documenting the Personal Project student journey and the role of the teacher / supervisor in supporting students.

    I applaud you for taking the time to put this together and for being willing to share this with the international teaching community.

    I am the MYP Coordinator at a new candidate MYP school in Dubai and have found the information you have provided very helpful and useful as we embark on our PP process for our current Grade 9 cohort.

    I was wondering if you will mind if I used the information and resources you have created with my school community?




    1. Hi Dave, you are so welcome to all the resources. There are more recent posts that have updated information. I’ve also written a book called Skills for Success: Personal Project – and it is much more helpful! You are welcome to use all the resources (YouTube included) no credit for myself is necessary 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  28. Hey! Thank you so much for taking the time to write this guide, it’s of so much use even 6 years later! I’m 4 months into the personal project and I have just discovered the need for the global context. My school didn’t provide much guidance for us and both of my supervisors resigned. Once again, thank you sooo much!


    1. Hi 🙂 I’m so glad to be of help! There have been some big changes to the Personal Project and we have just finished the final edits to the second edition of our book.
      It is titled MYP 4&5 Skills for Success: Personal Project and will be released on August 27th.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

Blog at WordPress.com.

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: