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  • Ariel Sánchez Rojas

12 strategies to nurture and strengthen school wellbeing from the behavior of your students and their psyche. 

We're back! And this year we bring you new surprises that will help you in your daily life at school.

Last year we discussed a variety of enriching topics in school wellbeing. We talked about how to teach citizenship skills; techniques, strategies and coexistence actions to strengthen relationships within the school and strengthen the socio-emotional management of students. What tools are  necessary for managing school wellbeing and its success at work. What is the importance of a direction of well-being, and what are the indicators that should be followed.

What challenges do schools have in socio-emotional education and citizenship skills? and the statistics of the current situation of violence within schools and the challenges they face.

Based on this, we planned to discuss with you in the upcoming posts how are school wellbeing system in the United States, Europe and LATAM. What is each continent doing, how are they solving this important problem, and what challenges do they have. It was our plan because having a comparison is useful to see what complements we can implement in our bullying reduction strategy.

However, and taking into account that our last publications were about the profiles of coping mechanisms, and how each student resolves the conflict, we have decided to delve into a topic that we consider most priority and relevant for this moment: how does a child's brain work? 

We consider that if from a technical and epistemological perspective we understand how it works, its dynamics and configurations then as directors of well-being we will know how to solve the problems with which the students face each other.

So, what will we be talking about next?12 strategies to nurture and strengthen student behavior from their psyche. 

And why do we do it? Because a conflict or argument is a learning opportunity for active and reflective listening, taking perspective, assertive and respectful communication, commitment, negotiation and forgiveness.

And this is how we teach in Clio.  


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