We bring current topics from art, technology and society directly into the classroom.

Students and teachers have direct access to content that is currently of interest to artists and thinkers from the entire Ars Electronica network. Interactive methods, new technologies and materials and artistic positions are prepared for the classroom and dealt with there. A joint learning process is launched and a foundation laid for lasting inspiration for both learners and educators alike.

Thinking together about what’s actually going on behind the moon, chatting about your own expectations of artificial intelligence with a programmer in English class, becoming part of a fantastic universe with a visual artist and slipping into the role of a cyberpunk activist, or getting creative yourself with new software and hardware – the tour might bring all this and more into your digital and real classroom!

On the one hand, the open form of education serves as motivation here, on the other hand, the fun and the “do-it-yourself” principle is paramount and automatically brings increased receptiveness to the children and young people.


You can currently bring the following offers directly into the classroom as part of the create your world tour free of charge. The contents of the workshops will be individually adapted in joint consultation depending on the type of school and the current form of teaching.

Coming Soon

These offerings are currently in development and may be coming to you soon!


A small selection of other offers and formats already implemented.


The OSHub project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 Framework Program for Research and Innovation under grant agreement No. 824581
“(…) As a leading international software company based in Linz, we have solutions for customs clearance and trade compliance for multinational companies. In this way, we shape the global movement of goods now and in the future. Creative minds that are innovative and willing to take responsibility are important for our company.”

Alfred Hiebl, Managing Director MIC