With COVID 19 surging around the world, the only thing certain right about being a parent is uncertainty. Your children’s school may have started out 100% virtual, then went hybrid and now may be returning back to entirely online, or not. It’s enough to try the patience of even the most level headed parent and kids.
Here are some principles to set boundaries and find meaningful connection with people during this pandemic holiday season.
Hear from education leaders Rosalind Wiseman and Shanterra McBride as well as high school students on how to create a culture of dignity in your school and community.
In this webinar, author and educator Rosalind Wiseman and Cultures of Dignity’s Carey Goldstein give concrete strategies to prepare students to be engaged learner and introduces how to use the new Owning Up Curriculum for elementary school and middle school children to develop core social and emotional skills.
Conflict is inevitable; we have to get better skilled at handling it. How are we supposed to solve the big problems we face if we run away or can’t disagree without resorting to tantrums and tirades?
Using recognition and understanding to frame where others are coming from allows us to take a step back from the intensity of our own experiences, and allows us to appreciate the experiences of others.
Parenting has always had its challenges but now it can feel overwhelming. How do you support your child during this time when nothing is certain? How do you support your child when you are struggling as well?
We asked high school and college students around the world about their experiences navigating remote learning and the impact of COVID-19. These young people share with us what they miss most, what they are enjoying, the challenges they face, and the adjustments they’ve had to make to this new world.
As parents, we have to acknowledge the complexity of friendships right now and understand that they may look drastically different than we would like.
One of the most crucial skills we can model for the young people in our lives is emotional intelligence. However, many of us were not explicitly taught emotional regulation skills and often feel like we are at the mercy of the many emotions swirling throughout our homes.
In a time when it is so important for adults and young people to do their best to work with each other, here is a list of behaviors that adults do surrounding technology that deprive young people of the benefit of the doubt.