Sunday, 29 March 2020

MiniBoss online. What you need to know to join classes

We have opened online training for children and youth without reference to open branches. Now everyone can receive our knowledge - from Canada to Australia.You only have to choose the nearest branch to receive knowledge in your native language.

How is the MiniBoss Business School different from a secondary school?
  • The world's only systemic business education for children and youth
  • Knowledge that is not in the programs of secondary schools
  • Knowledge transfer gaming technology
  • Our school remains a faithful assistant for parents, helping to raise children successful and happy!
  • A unique training program consists of 8 theory courses and 12 types of practice
  • 10 thousand hours of training will help develop entrepreneurial skills and create real startups
Is it possible to start training not at the beginning of the academic year?
  • The sooner the child plunges into the environment of like-minded people, the more significant results he will show in the future.
  • The faster the child begins his “flying hours”, the faster he will become a virtuoso pilot.
Who is MiniBoss Business School for?
  • This school is not for everyone. We are ready to work only with those families who are looking for opportunities and are ready to invest in the future success of their family.
  • For those who understand that only a systematic approach to education and training will bring the desired result.
Record, friends, your children in:
  • 8-year online MiniBoss Business School course
  • 5-year BigBoss Business School course
  • 3 year NanoBoss Pre-School course
When recording, indicate which day of the week you would like to study. How old is your child.

Friday, 27 March 2020

8 Tips for Effective Online Learning

Keep discipline

Follow the MiniBoss course program and approved schedule. Organize your workspace so that you are comfortable, everything you need is at hand.Try not to be distracted. If possible, take breaks and move away from the computer.

Be active in learning

Your involvement, interest and attentiveness will help you better master the material, and online interactions - faster and easier to understand and apply the acquired knowledge.

Sunday, 22 March 2020


World BUSINESS EDUCATION for children 6-17 years old from MINIBOSS BUSINESS SCHOOL available online!

Training in English or Russian, Ukrainian, Lithuanian, Bulgarian, Moldavian, Kazakh, Georgian, Armenian, German, French, Arabic, Polish, Thai!

Main knowledge about survival, the heyday of your potential to build a career in your life in 8 super-courses!

MINIBOSS is unique knowledge that does not give any comprehensive school or university in the world!

"Happy International day of happiness!"- your MiniBoss family

Happiness in the whole family, business-is equally important! Happiness is when you do something every day that helps people find happiness. It is not for nothing that we teach children two important things from childhood: HAPPINESS and SUCCESS.

Wednesday, 18 March 2020

Official message of MINIBOSS BUSINESS SCHOOL about activities during the coronavirus pandemic

Dear Clients, Dear partners,

International Education Network MINIBOSS & BIGBOSS BUSINESS SCHOOLS is following carefully the decisions of the World Health Organization (WHO) concerning the «Coronavirus» situation, and pays extremely attention to the health and well being of all its employees and customers.

Thanks to our solid infrastructure and our experimented IT team, we were able to setup a new organisation within the International Education Network in order to ensure the total continuity of our services.

All our classes will be held continuously online for the duration of the epidemic.

We thank you for your confidence and wish you a good health.


Helpful information:

Wednesday, 11 March 2020

How to work on your creative skills to stay competitive, according to a former Disney exec

Creativity might seem like a talent that you either have (or don’t have), but the truth is, at the ages of 4 or 5, virtually every child qualifies as a “creative genius.” You see, as children, we were all naturally intuitive, curious, and free of mental inhibition. Yet by adulthood, only 2% of us retain that mental power.

It doesn’t have to be this way. Not only that, but we can’t afford for the trend to continue. We’re living in a world of artificial intelligence, and experts predict that nearly half of the jobs are at high risk of automation in the following decades. But no robot will be able to compete with human intuition and ingenuity anytime soon. That’s why it’s more important than ever to strengthen the skills we can’t replicate using neural networks like creativity, imagination, curiosity, and intuition.

Although our creativity atrophies as we age and navigate educational systems and corporate cultures, it’s a muscle we can exercise and strengthen. I’ve spent my career—including my role as head of innovation and creativity at Disney—building a tool kit for innovation and helping other people use those tools to develop creative solutions.

If you’re looking for ways to strengthen your creative skills to solve problems and stay competitive, start with these methods below.


We’re all creatures of habit, but habit breeds stagnation, which is the opposite of innovation. Novelty, on the other hand, activates our brains’ pleasure centers and facilitates learning. Repetitive class schedules in school and set processes at work conspire to dull our creativity. Freshness can counteract that.

Freshness is a creative behavior I teach. I firmly believe failure to take in new stimuli results in the output of no new ideas. To inject freshness into your life, break your routine. Find a new route for your daily commute, change the radio station, sleep on the other side of the bed, order a new dish at your favorite restaurant, visit a new coffee house, or walk on a new street. At work, give yourself a change of scenery by setting up shop at a new desk or location for the day. I travel for work often, so I make a point of getting out of my prescribed schedule to embrace a new experience in each city I visit. The change doesn’t have to be big—it just has to be novel.


Because stress prevents us from accessing our subconscious, it’s hard to be creative when our brains face that pressure. And when we work, our brains are stressed and can’t access our stories, our griefs, and our joys, which are the intangible qualities that define us and can’t be programmed into a machine. But when we play, we can make those connections because we’re better at observing and can shift perspective more easily. That’s what helps us find innovative solutions to complex problems.

That’s why I make sure there’s always a bit of playfulness or humor in my day —something that makes me smile. During Christmas, for instance, I played with some of my younger nieces and nephews and created a zoo and car out of boxes. In office environments, I introduce “energizers,” or fun, simple exercises that last two to three minutes and aim to make everyone laugh. Energizers help us get us out of our stressed, busy heads and back into that brain space where we have our best ideas.

One example is an energizer I call “storyteller.” In groups of three, each person takes a turn serving as a storyteller while other group members interview him to get his expertise on a fun or outlandish “career” I assign him (like “turtleneck tailor for giraffes”). This premise lets each group member exercise his or her creativity muscle.


When a child asks you “why,” does she settle for the first answer you give? No, she’s going to keep asking “why” until she gets to the bottom of the issue. That curiosity is an inherent part of creativity. Asking “why” is a behavior that can help us unlock innovative solutions, because it drives us to dig deeper until we uncover the root issue hidden beneath the surface problem. It’s something you can’t program a machine to do.

The founders of Open Bionics, for example, questioned why upper body prosthetics had to take the shape of hooks or grippers and built multigrip bionic hands. Then, they pushed further and asked how they could make bionic prostheses affordable for anyone who needed them. But they didn’t stop there. They kept pushing until they created the Hero Arm: a prosthetic that makes children feel like superheroes.

Recently, I noticed that my household of four had four cars in the driveway, and I asked myself why we needed one car each. I found there was always at least one car sitting in the driveway—even when no one was home. So I sold mine. As a family, we reduced our car insurance premium by over 20%, our gas costs by 25%, and our carbon emissions. That’s what can come from asking “why?” continually.

Novelty, playfulness, and curiosity are all traits drilled out of us by the time we become adults. But these childlike (not childish!) qualities are how we discover true innovative insights. These behaviors build creativity that sets you apart because they create connections and uncover clues that other people (and algorithms) don’t access. We have to deliberately access the things that define us—our stories, our creativity, our imagination, our grief, and our joy—and separate ourselves from machines.

А source

Saturday, 29 February 2020


This week Students from Kazakhstan, Lithuania, Ukraine, Moldova, Russia, Bulgaria, The Philippines, Thailand, Australia have seen the business models and made ideas for their startups.

Students visited companies such as Audi, ECOFACTOR, Invogue Fashion Group, Prymy TV, Air Lithuania, other.

Know the markets first, then create your own!


Ken Robinson. Changing Education Paradigms