TEMPLATE - Restorative Discipline in Schools. Why should I bother? (1)
Time & Location
About The Event
Restorative Justice, Restorative Practices, Circles, alternatives to Punitive Justice are all becoming common terms in schools, but there is still a whole lot of confusion around what these systems, programs and practices are and how they may impact your schools and districts. This webinar is designed to demystify Restorative Practices and approaches while helping you make sense of how these practices can be used within a framework to reduce discipline and more effectively address conflict and harm. You will learn key concepts and frameworks for explaining what Restorative Practices are and how they can impact your school. In addition your webinar host will provide tips on how to build buy-in with teachers and administrators while also providing you with steps to ensure that you use restorative practices to both prevent and respond to conflict. Our webinar hosts have a surplus of experience implementing restorative practices in small and large districts, government agencies, nonprofits, and tech companies and will use their wealth of knowledge to help you enhance your community or workplace.
- Don’t know how to make the problems go away, suspensions do not work and the restorative justice work we tried did not work out too well either
- Confusion about what restorative justice is and what it is not and why you should consider it in the first place
- Uncertainty and fear around how to make and communicate changes to your staff while building buy-in from teachers and administration
- Restorative Discipline Impact
- Learn what restorative practices are and how/when implemented effectively can result in a fundamental culture shift and a reduction in discipline occurrences
- The Restorative Vs. Punitive Argument Clarified
- Exploring the values that sustain restorative and punitive discipline systems and how to clarify misunderstandings about both systems.
- Buy-in Made Simple
- Learning how to build “buy-in” by “not building buy-in”, instead use pain points and pain relievers as frameworks to connect