Make a Difference
Peak Performance and Sustainability.
HISTORY / WHO ARE WE ?
Eureka Academy offers an international award winning service with 20 years of global workforce development experience in multiple Fortune 500 companies.
WHAT DO WE DO ?
We have got a Great Reason for creating Motivated Brand Ambassadors. It’s called "Self Development".
HOW DO WE DO IT ?
Our aim is to inspire, educate and empower people and businesses to appreciably increase their performance while imparting a balanced approach for consistently improving the quality of their lives and the lives of those around them.
Our goal is to work collectively as part of a world community and re-engineer Scientific Ethics and Principles for the betterment of the Global Human Condition and a Sustainable Future that works in Harmony with the Balanced Phenomena of Natural Law.
COMPANY ASSESSMENT AND TAILORED PROGRAMS
A practical assessment of your companies operational structure and people management is conducted. Based on the results of the assessment a tailored and targeted program is developed and implemented.
TOTAL SUPPORT AND COMMITMENT
We provide consistent follow-ups and co-ordination via our tailored and targeted training services. This is further complemented by course projects, updates via newsletters and a chance for the candidates to get professional counselling for their enquiries via mail, upto a year following the course program.
A practical, unconventional, unique and multi-disciplinary approach are key features of our entrepreneurship.
EUREKA ACADEMY NAME
Eureka Academy' name is inspired by the exclamation by Archimedes.
Eureka (Greek εὑρßσκειν) meaning "to find"; it means "I have found it!", or more accurately, "I am in a state of having found it". An exclamation used as an interjection to celebrate a discovery. It is most famously attributed to Archimedes.
EUREKA ACADEMY LOGO
The Vitruvian Man is a world-renowned illustration created by Leonardo da Vinci in 1487. It is accompanied by notes based on the work of the famed Roman architect, Vitruvius. The drawing, depicts a male figure in two superimposed positions with his arms and legs apart and simultaneously inscribed in a circle and square. The drawing and text are sometimes called the Canon of Proportions or, less often, Proportions of Man. It is stored in the Gallerie dell'Accademia in Venice, Italy, and, like most works on paper, is displayed occasionally.
The drawing is based on the correlations of ideal human proportions with geometry described by the ancient Roman architect Vitruvius in Book III of his treatise De Architectura. Vitruvius described the human figure as being the principal source of proportion among the Classical orders of architecture. Leonardo's drawing is traditionally named in honor of the architect.
This image exemplifies the blend of art and science during the Renaissance and provides the perfect example of Leonardo's keen interest in proportion. In addition, this picture represents a cornerstone of Leonardo's attempts to relate man to nature. Encyclopaedia Britannica online states, "Leonardo envisaged the great picture chart of the human body he had produced through his anatomical drawings and Vitruvian Man as a cosmografia del minor mondo (cosmography of the microcosm). He believed the workings of the human body to be an analogy for the workings of the universe."