Lavola and Labster today announce the signing of a partnership agreement for distribution of Labster’s award-winning virtual labs throughout the Iberian Peninsula and Latin America. The partnership will help to enable educational institutions in these regions to increase their academic results and significantly reduce costs.
Labster provides an easily accessible way for students from all over the world to experience science. The tech company is made up of learning psychologists, game designers, biologists and teachers who work in collaboration in order to achieve the highest level of motivation and learning outcomes for students.The simulations can be accessed anytime, and from anywhere, and are currently being utilized by top tier Universities internationally.
“This partnership with Lavola is another exciting step forward for Labster”, said Massimo Gentili, Head of Channel Partnerships for Labster. “Our mission is to empower as many students as possible, and Lavola is going to help us do just that in a number of Latin American countries in particular, through their regional operations headquartered in Bogotà“.
Lavola, a Spanish company Headquartered in Barcelona and with regional offices in Bogotà, Madrid and Andorra, is a leading organization in the Spanish speaking world, focused on sustainability services. Their education division is dedicated to informing people on methods that will allow them to live their lives in a sustainable way. They believe that education for sustainable development is one of the most effective and lasting social transformation instruments that exists, and is therefore an investment in our future. By providing students with access to Labster, Lavola is set to help empower scientists on the Iberian Peninsula and in Latin America to change the world.
Labster simulations allow students to learn both the theoretical basis of different concepts and laboratory skills in any technique or area, thanks to high-tech, low-cost virtual laboratories. The Labster team has already created more than 69 simulations, including laboratories for virtual reality systems, and plans to develop more than 250 new simulations throughout the disciplines of the STEM program.