Difficult conversations are a part of life. Having good communication skills means having the tools, strength, and confidence to navigate these moments.
These four principles build our primary relationship with students, strengthen healthy classroom culture, and support learning-readiness.
One of the most valuable gifts we can give our kids is the experience of being seen. Our ability to be present in relationship and communication is key.
As we get closer to the end of the school year and approach summer, leave space for resting and turning inwards to renew your mindfulness practice.
As educators, the end of the school year is a natural time to reflect on lessons learned, on our successes and challenges from the year.
How does mindfulness practice relate to becoming aware of and transforming bias? It helps us to see our tendencies more clearly and to have more choice.
On this Mother’s Day, we share some self-care suggestions on how we can turn our attention to replenishing our own reserves.
The natural progression of mindfulness practice is towards an increasing intimacy with ourselves and with life...
At its heart, mindfulness practice is meant to empower people. It gives us the capacity to see more clearly and to make conscious choices.