Be active in preventing attrition!

K-12 teachers report the highest burnout rate of all U.S. professions, with more than four out of every 10 teachers noting that they feel burned out "always" or "very often" at work, according to a June 2022 Gallup poll. 


Invest in your faculty and they will invest in students and their school.Your dedicated portal will have virtual engagements in these three areas.
  • SELF
    Through both self-care and educator care, we help making educating fun again. Faculty will feel appreciative of their leadership for investing in their well-being, making your district stand apart from others.
    Job satisfaction improves when students are more engaged in learning. Stimulating learning and motivating participation is part of an overall constellation of classroom leadership.
    Scaling nurturing classroom climate and school culture requires appreciation of group dynamics. Faculty who can balance process and content contribute to the health of the organization and enjoy their work.

Two modes for promoting recruitment & retention

Synchronous solutions…

include facilitated small group discussion, coaching, workshops, and more. Our unique web events include live group therapy, humor workshops to infuse fun into the classroom and even live events with comedians. Enjoy the video example.

Asynchronous solutions…

include on-demand video engagements on a range of topics from behavioral health to physical wellness. Faculty (and parents) can learn the rubric for developing greater resilience, to reduce stress and increase longevity. Enjoy a video montage on preventing burnout from our on-demand video engagements.

On-demand virtual engagements

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part III

Our first step when intervening with a child is to assess their difficulty with feelings or behavior. We nearly always opt for behavior when the reality is a lack of ability to regulate emotion.

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part IV

When students call out in class or kids interrupt you when you are speaking, is often due to their difficulty containing feelings. Helping them learn to be patient is critical to their growth.

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part V

Examine the integration of our less- desirable selves and the use of self-reflective practices in the pursuit of growing self-worth/ identity. Self-reflective practitioners inspire students.

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part VI

Children of all ages are on a quest for a sense of self. Middle and H.S. students especially, struggle every day to balance their needs for acceptance with uniqueness, while growing self-worth.

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part VII

The omnipresent fear of school violence makes understanding aggression an essential element of educating and parenting. Learn different types of aggression as part of child development.

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part VIII

If children learn how to recognize their needs, the next step is how to advocate for getting those needs met. The successful development of this PSEL creates leaders and not followers.

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part IX

With a growing national divide, young people are seeing the results of differencing without caring for the beliefs of others. Restoring empathy is a key to academic and SEL learning.

Behavioral Health

Social Emotional Learning Part X

Navigating differences while staying engaged with another is one of the most challenging tasks for a human being, much less a child. Learn how to teach this critical skill to kids of all ages.


Success Stories

Allen Pratt

"Whole School Health Through Psychosocial Emotional Learning highlights the importance of relationships, communication, and compassion for others. It presents a critical view in supporting, training, and retaining teachers through the lens of engaging and modeling behaviors that will help our rural students be better civic leaders and community members. My favorite quote from the book gives credit to the author's upbringing and modeling from his parents: 'We must experience the world through others so we can fully engage in educating all children. My father and mother modeled to me and my siblings how to experience the world through somebody else’s eyes, especially if their outer differences stirred up discomfort or displeasure, enriching all lives involved.' I recommend all leaders, teachers, and stakeholders secure their copy as they prepare for school."

Allen Pratt, Executive Director, National Rural Education Association (NREA)