WEBINAR: Back to School – Managing Frustrations and Emotions
January 19 @ 7:00 pm - 8:30 pmFREE
Full time? Hybrid? All remote? You don’t need permission to be frustrated. It’s how you react that matters.
Join internationally recognized author and educator, Rosalind Wiseman and Cultures of Dignity’s Carey Goldstein for a live webinar on managing the transition of our kids going back to school this winter. All of the schedule changes this year have been frustrating and the school year has felt inconsistent but it isn’t a lost year. It is easy to get frustrated when things aren’t working out the way you want them to but we don’t get a redo and we can’t avoid these changes, we need to adapt.
In this webinar we will….
– Define and discuss a Tiny Guide on Frustration Points
– Give strategies to respond to frustration points: adaptation vs avoidance
– Learn an activity to learn to let go of what we can and cannot control.
About the Presenters
Carey Goldstein worked as both a middle and upper school counselor for 15 years. She used the Owning Up curriculum with her students ever since she was trained in the program over ten years ago. Carey is now the Director or Owning Up Programs at Cultures of Dignity and her extensive experience brings a teacher to teacher connection to the curriculum. She has taken her classroom and counseling experience to Arusha, Tanzania as a part of a teacher exchange program and presented on social emotional learning in Chengdu, China. She has presented at both KAIS and ISACS conferences on how to integrate character education in grades K-12. Her work at Cultures of Dignity takes her to schools across the country and the world to work with educators, parents and students to help build strong school communities.
From where we learn to where we work, Rosalind Wiseman fosters civil dialogue and inspires communities to build strength, courage and purpose. She is the co-founder of Cultures of Dignity; an organization that shifts the way communities think about our physical and emotional wellbeing by working in close partnership with the experts of those communities–young people, educators, policy makers, and business and political leaders. A multiple New York Times best selling author including Queen Bees and Wannabes that was made into the movie and musical Mean Girls, a frequent contributor to the New York Times, Washington Post and other publications and international speaker, she lives in Boulder Colorado with her husband and two sons.