Cross-cultural humanitarian training to help non-profits succeed, whether across the country or across the world.
Humanitarians struggle abroad. And Most of it can be avoided.
Humanitarian work is hard. And so many humanitarians are back home much earlier than expected. But not because they burned out in the field. They leave the because they’re overwhelmed by cross-cultural challenges that could have been identified and addressed before they left home.
Why the non-profits You Know
Trust Go Culture
Start up is simple
Our no-hassle set up process makes getting started a breeze
Easy to use
Our training is super-intuitive and accessible from every device
Better equipped humanitarians means more people reached
HOW IT WORKS.
IT’S SIMPLE & EASY.
FOR THE Admin:
PICK YOUR PLAN (WE CAN HELP)
ACCESS YOUR DASHBOARD
DISTRIBUTE YOUR LICENSE KEYS
Monitor User Progress
FOR THE Missionary:
RECEIVE YOUR LICENSE KEY
LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT
Take The Assessment
COMPLETE YOUR TRAINING
Succeed in the field
Talk with an ambassador to pick the training plan you need to help your people successfully navigate their next cross-cultural mission.
The History of Go Culture.
How zeal, decades of research, and a wealth of cross-cultural experiences produced the single most effective cross-cultural training tool on the planet.
Contact an ambassador to get the cross-cultural training your people need.
Want to make sure those engaged in your long-term humanitarian efforts have the tools they need to thrive over the long haul?
- Communication Initiation
- Social Inclusion
- Managing Change
- Managing Uncertainty
- Task Confidence
- Family Support
- Organizational Support
- Spiritual Support
Your global hero plan includes:
Objective Third-Party Evaluation
Targeted Online Training Videos
Go Culture Certification
Go Culture for Continuous Learning
Share Progress with Friends & Family
Rate of Accuracy
Trust Us. You’ll Love Us, Too.
“It is the most accurate predictor of cross cultural success on the market. I have used it for years and can recommend it highly.”
Gary Green, Professor and Humanitarian Care Pro