The European Youth Parliament has attracted an average 300 young people from 30 countries around Europe, while the UK's parliament, formed in 2000, has 600 members made up of young people aged between 11 and 18, voted in by more than 500,000 of their peers each year.
What does EYP stand for?
EYP stands for European Youth Parliament
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of EYP
We have 18 other meanings of EYP in our Acronym Attic
- European Youth Orienteering Championship
- European Youth Olympic Days
- Eat Your Own Dog Food
- European Youth Olympic Festival
- Earn Your Own Living (business training program; UK)
- Early Years Practitioner (child care)
- Einhorn Yaffee Prescott (architecture and engineering firm; Albany, NY)
- Electronic Yellow Pages
- Encounters of Youth Promotion
- European Young Professionals (networking)
- Early Years Pedagogy Advisory Team (UK)
- Educating Young People About Water
- Egg-Yolk Phosphatidylcholine
- Early Years Professional Development
- European Year for Disabled People
- Enterprising Young Professionals Network (Florida)
- Education and Young People Research Unit (UK; Scottish Education Department)
- Early Years Professional Status (UK)
- Electronic Youth Policy Update (UK; National Youth Agency)
- End of Year Questionnaire
Samples in periodicals archive:
This term has seen real developments in the enrichment programme and highlights so far have seen members of the Alsop Debating Team winning places on the European Youth Parliament, a meeting with Liverpool's Lord Mayor and even a talk from a famous Hollywood actor.
Pupils from Ponteland High will take on other schools from across the country in a European Youth Parliament competition later this month after winning the regional heat.
Marcus, from Nuneaton, will head more than 250 young people from 33 countries across Europe as president of the European Youth Parliament.
Top debaters PUPILS from Ponteland Community High School in Northumberland have won the North-East session of the European Youth Parliament debating event.
The pupils at the independent pounds 18,000-a-year school, debated issues such as how to avoid terror attacks and the need for urban regeneration during the heats of the European Youth Parliament Debating championships.
Councillor Gibson hosted the reception at the Queen's Campus of Durham University for European Youth Parliament delegates, teachers' organisers, and civic dignitaries.
The day was arranged by the Council for Education of World Citizenship (CEWC) Cymru on behalf of the European Youth Parliament and schoolchildren were offered the chance to sit and debate in the chamber at the Assembly in Cardiff Bay.