Social Emotional Learning (SEL): Resources for Teachers
Our lessons have been designed by educators, for educators so you can spend less time planning and more time with your students.?90 lessons that blend the best of mindfulness, cognitive behavioral theory, and neuroscience. Each lesson is designed to be taught once per week in 40 minutes or less.
Never before have I felt such an urgency to teach young students impulse control and to develop a ?space? before reaction. The Empowering Education curriculum gives me the tools to do just that.
Experience the Curriculum – FREE!
Try it now! Each lesson includes a Core Content Lesson, Academic Extensions, and a Teaching Companion Video that you can try in your classroom today.
A COMPREHENSIVE SEL?CURRICULUM
RESOURCES FOR TEACHING SOCIAL EMOTIONAL LEARNING
During this unprecedented time of uncertainty and unpredictability, we offer a therapeutic lens and resources for families struggling with this transition of having their children home full-time.
As more experts recommend social distancing, parents wonder what to do with kids who are cooped up at home. We understand that COVID-19 is no snow day, but children need a break from the gloom of quarantine. Without losing sight of how serious the Coronavirus pandemic...
As coronavirus continues to affect each of us, we would like to provide resources and tips in response to student questions regarding the virus and school closures, in addition to providing activities that students can do at home to stay engaged.
How can you make mindfulness accessible to kids? Use multimodal learning to engage all five senses and empower students to be co-creators in the experience.
One question we get often is along the lines of “will mindfulness really work for my students?” While every student, classroom, and school is different, there is ample research showing the benefits of mindfulness on youth and adults alike. Like any classroom intervention, there are ways to differentiate and make accommodations to meet the needs of different students. With this blog series, we’ll provide teachers with tips on making mindfulness an inclusive practice in your classroom.
According to recent research, a student’s ability to set and achieve goals is linked to higher grades, lower college-dropout rates and greater well-being in adulthood. Goal setting is also a large component of self-management, considered critical to a student’s academic and social success. So how do we set effective goals? As it turns out, there is a science to goal setting that reveals some pretty useful strategies for achieving goals. Follow these tips to set new year goals in your classroom.