IAESTE Central European Convention

CEC LogoPlease register & log in to see details about the upcoming events.

The Central European Convention is the major international event of the Central European Region happening twice every year. Members of all CER countries meet to learn from each other and discuss future plans.

The first Central European Convention (CEC) was held in May 1998 in Tuheljske Toplice, Croatia, on the initiative of Thomas Haim, former National Secretary IAESTE Austria, and Mario Kauzlaric, former National Secretary IAESTE Croatia. Because of the great success, the CEC is being held two times a year, in a rotation schedule - so each country will organize the event every three years.

Current CEC webpage: http://cec.iaeste.cz/

Upcoming dates:

  • 37th CEC / Spring 2017, Czech Republic - Žďár nad Sázavou: 21.4. - 23.4.
  • 38th CEC / Fall 2017, Austria
  • 39th CEC/ Spring 2018, Poland
  • 40th CEC / Fall 2018, Hungary
  • 41st CEC / Spring 2019, Bosnia and Hercegovina

Past dates:

  1. Tuheljske Toplice (Croatia, 1998)
  2. Oberalpendorf (Austria, December 1998)
  3. Kranjska Gora (Slovenia, November 1999)
  4. Budapest (Hungary, May 2000)
  5. Myto pod Dumbierom (Slovakia, November 2000)
  6. Prague (Czech Republic, May 2001)
  7. Krapinske Toplice (Croatia, November 2001)
  8. Admont (Austria, May 2002)
  9. Szentendre (Hungary, September 2002)
  10. Maribor (Slovenia, April 2003)
  11. Prague (Czech Republic, April 2004)
  12. Zagreb (Croatia, November 2004)
  13. Wagrain (Austria, May 2005)
  14. Sümeg (Hungary, Fall 2005)
  15. Trencin (Slovakia Spring 2006)
  16. Kranjska Gora (Slovenia, November 2006)
  17. Kobyli (Czech Republic, April 2007)
  18. Purbach (Austria, October 2007)
  19. Rijeka (Croatia, May 2008)
  20. Győr (Hungary, October 2008)
  21. Novy Smokovec (Slovakia, April 2009)
  22. Bohinj (Slovenia, October 2009)
  23. Radějov (Czech Republic, April 2010)
  24. Lackenhof (Austria, October 2010)
  25. Orahovica (Croatia, April 2011)
  26. Zánka (Hungary, October 2011)
  27. Trencin (Slovakia, April 2012)
  28. Maribor (Slovenia, October 2012)
  29. Vyšší Brod (Czech Republic, April 2013)
  30. Klagenfurt (Austria, November 2013)
  31. Ustroń (Poland, May 2014)
  32. Györ (Hungary, November 2014)
  33. Prijedor (Bosnia and Herzegovina , May 2015)
  34. Ljubliana (Slovenia, October 2015)
  35. Stara Lubovna (Slovakia, May 2016)
  36. Krk (Croatia, October 2016)