RESTORATIVE PRACTICES IN SCHOOLS
We help schools create resilient, respectful and equitable educational communities, based on the principles of restorative justice that emphasize the importance of allowing every voice to be heard. This approach is key to building positive relationships and strong communities that can address conflict and repair harm when it occurs.
Using simple and effective restorative practices, we will address the specific needs of your school/classroom. We will help you learn to:
CREATE AN INCLUSIVE SCHOOL CULTURE
PROVIDE SAFE LEARNING ENVIRONMENTS
DEVELOP SOCIAL-EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE
IMPLEMENT POSITIVE DISCIPLINE
We offer a wide range of trainings that are designed to meet the specific needs of your community with a focus on learning and developing the core skills of restorative principles and practice and its application in a school setting. For more in-depth information about our trainings click here.
Interested in learning more?
Sign up here for a complimentary phone consultation:
Perhaps you are considering bringing restorative practices to your school but need to know more. We are available to answer your questions, and to set up a complimentary call click here.
(ext. 108) | firstname.lastname@example.org
Register here for a:
Complimentary Informational Presentation on Restorative Practices
This 45-minute on-site presentation is ideal for briefly introducing restorative practices and their benefits to your school community.
Learn more about Restorative School Culture
Another critical component to a restorative school culture is a commitment among adult educators in all roles to the transformation of systems within the education institution that produces imbalances of power and impedes healthy, trusting relationships. There are many layers and facets to this, but the overall emphasis is that the restorative practice framework is not just about student behavior and social-emotional learning, but also about the challenges of adult educators to critically examine their own practices and work to change the context in which teaching and learning currently happens. Only in this way can the restorative practices themselves take root in an environment that supports their growth.