Founded in 2008 in Metz by French prospectivist Yannick Monget, the “Symbiom group” initially saw the light of day in parallel with the emergence of increasingly obvious threats linked to the impact of human activities on terrestrial ecosystems and on our civilizations themselves.


When Arts & Sciences raise awareness of the challenges of the century

Originally, “Symbiom” developed its activity through foresight expertise using digital computer graphics technologies. This visual approach, adapted to science and carried today by our “SYMBIOM ARTS & SCIENCES” structure. Above all, this approach allows people to better understand the challenges of the century, threats as well as hopes, through photo-realistic imagery. This simulation work, carried out in coordination with many experts with whom we collaborate, is today regularly used by the media around the world, institutions, communities, and even the world of education in order to allow the greatest number of people to better understand the recent discoveries of science.


Symbiom Arts & Sciences


The “Symbiom Committee”

The need for a real insurrection of conscience

Benefiting from the support and involvement of a large number of personalities recognized internationally for their involvement in the defense of the environment or issues such as the promotion of peace, Yannick Monget wanted to endow the group with a prestigious ethics committee. With the help and support of several friends, foremost among them botanist Jean-Marie Pelt but also lawyer and former French Minister of the Environment Corinne Lepage, astronaut Jean-François Clervoy, architect Jacques Rougerie, aviator Gérard Feldzer, sociologist Nathalie Meusy, he began to lay the foundations of what recently became a full-fledged entity within “Symbiom”. This think-tank works today for an ethical governance of our society. Bringing a new perspective, an analysis and a new expertise concerning the necessary changes to be made to our systems and political choices, this approach is part of the observation of an obvious dichotomy between, on the one hand, the technological power acquired in recent decades by humanity, and, on the other hand, the dangerous ethical, moral and philosophical deficiency of our modes of governance.