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I have enjoyed using LifeSmart. They were helpful in teaching classes on manners and social skills.
Students learn social skills like who and when not to trust, the difference between friendship and friendliness, and avoiding trouble with strangers.
An important lesson of growing up is learning the difference between friendliness and being a friend. Teach your students to develop realistic expectations for friendly neighbors, co-workers, etc., vs. real friends. Segments include:
Mistaking niceness for goodness can be dangerous. Students will learn to recognize and avoid potentially exploitative strangers and understand the importance of trusting the warning feelings that almost always surface in the presence of danger. Segments include:
A discussion on what behaviors and attitudes support opposite-gender relationships. Your students will learn the top 10 put-offs to avoid, and what they can do instead to become a more desirable companion. Segments include:
The child who is ‘left behind’ most is the one who leaves school without transition readiness.
My students were glued to the screen. Love Stanfield’s humor. This is the way to teach social skills.
We believe you learn best when you laugh. By making the classroom experience more comfortable and enjoyable, humor can make teaching and learning more effective, especially for the K12 segment. At Stanfield, we use humor as an integral part of our curricula.
If you as a speaker don’t help your audience to remember your lessons, then you’re wasting everyone’s time. Humor… can help accomplish that needed retention…
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