In this worksheet, students seek to define "restorative justice" in their own words and draw a picture to represent the concept. They then work together to generate a list of ideas to help implement restorative justice in the classroom.
Children will reflect on how community service makes us better people. Then they will complete a service survey to gain a better understanding of their interests, gifts, and their potential role as a service worker in their community.
Moving with mindfulness and intention—such as in yoga—can build calm and can also be fun! In this social emotional learning worksheet, students are guided in designing an animal pose figure to serve as a reminder to practice mindful movement.
It's all about that growth mindset! Young artists will step out of their comfort zone by creating art with their feet instead of their hands, and then reflecting on this experience in a short paragraph.
In this social emotional learning activity, students will help themselves and others identify the difference between assumptions and facts by designing and creating posters that reflect each of these terms.
Remembering our uniqueness, gifts, and positive traits can be powerful! In this social emotional learning worksheet, children will write loving kindness notes to serve as a reminder to see the positive traits and goodness within themselves and others.
Seeing the best in ourselves and practicing self-efficacy can be transformative! In this social emotional worksheet, your child is asked to interview a caring adult or family member about a time that this person saw your child at their best.
Learning the difference between facts and opinions is a valuable life skill and a powerful mindfulness practice. This worksheet asks children and caregivers to assume the role of fact detectives as they orchestrate a facts and opinions scavenger hunt in t
There are many ways self-esteem can be boosted, such as when we acknowledge the positive in others and ourselves. This social emotional learning worksheet guides students to write a positive note for someone else and one for themselves.
This social emotional learning worksheet invites second and third graders to read a story about how Michael Jordan utilized a growth mindset to overcome obstacles in order to become one of the greatest basketball players of all time.