Circles are used to help prevent harm and conflict by helping to build a sense of belonging, safety, and social responsibility in the school...

RESTORATIVE JUSTICE Circles are used to help prevent harm and conflict by helping to build a sense of belonging, safety, and social responsibility in the school.

Does your school's disciplinary system need a refresh? Check out our article on Restorative Justice for a meaningful way to shape the conversation.

Restorative Justice: A Different Approach to Discipline

Restorative Justice Conversation Starters Lanyard Cards

Restorative Justice Conversation Starters Lanyard Cards

AWESOME restorative justice conversation starters that can be purchased on Teachers Pay Teachers. Can be used to help aid in the reflection after the event occurs.

A Few Things Worth Reading: Restorative Justice Practices

A Few Things Worth Reading: Restorative Justice Practices - "do no further harm" - "repair harm and restore the relationship.

This form works well for keeping track of incidents in the classroom.  It is also really helpful for us as teachers to not respond in the heat of the frustration.  Instead of me immediately responding to their behavior, I provide them with the incident form.

Restorative Practices' Questions-Incident Report

This form works well for keeping track of incidents in the classroom. It is also really helpful for us as teachers to not respond in the heat of the

Getting Started with Proactive Restorative Circles - Teachers vs Zombies

Guide to help teachers & counselors begin to facilitate proactive restorative circles. Supports restorative justice in schools & contains an infographic.

Restorative Justice: Resources for Schools | Edutopia

Restorative Justice: Resources for Schools

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restorative practice image … not sure I like all the questions, but good inspiration to design my own for emotional regulation or chain for target behaviors

Daniel Reisel: The neuroscience of restorative justice | Talk Video | TED

Daniel Reisel studies the brains of criminal psychopaths (and mice). And he asks a big question: Instead of warehousing these criminals, shouldn't we be using what we know about the brain to help them rehabilitate?

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