Our Resilient Family: Parents & Professionals

A covert and effective way to develop a resilient family and classroom is to use every good example from history (and there are many of them!). We do not have to look back too many generations to find great examples of resilience and creativity in problem-solving and these[…]

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Areas Covered:

Encouraging a Problem Solving Attitude.

Here are some strategies to help young people with more independent problem-solving. Since C19 has happened, many young people have had anxieties and concerns about being back at school. There’s still a lot of social anxiety coming up as a result of being cocooned for 12 months. There[…]

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Areas Covered:

Stop What You’re Doing And Step Back

I am going to be asking you to do something that you might not want to do: I’m going to be asking you to stop what you are doing and take a step back. What I am really talking about here is something that’s quite difficult to describe[…]

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Areas Covered:

Children and Young People: Can You Grow Resilience?

Resilience is a buzz-word used by lots of people these days and often it gets muddled up with confidence and self-esteem. Resilience is your ability to bounce back after having a bad experience or some kind of negative situation. It’s not about whether or not you are affected,[…]

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Areas Covered:

Building Resilience in Children

Two years ago, I worked in a primary school as their resident NLP4Kids practitioner. One of the requests that the school had made to me was to help the pupils, over the course of the term that I worked with them, to build up their levels of resilience.[…]

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Areas Covered:

Boost your Resilience to Illness

Anyone who has ever had children, knows children, or has been a child has probably experienced how quickly a stomach bug or a virus can spread around a class (and then onto the adults around them). Obviously it takes time for young children to build their immune system[…]

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Areas Covered: