Peace Education Programmes Newsletter
Changemakers for Peace Peacemakers for Change
Schools' Peace Week 2015
Theme: Collaboration 4 Peace: Local, National, Global The Peace Education School Programmes:
In this issue ... Positive Message Bombing Understanding Your Intention Celebrating Pink Shirt Day REACT raises awareness Peace Week in Pakistan Kia Tau te Rangimārie Awesome Interns Jade Speaks Up ... and more ...
Kia Ora Koutou ... Terms one and two have been busy for our Cool Schools, LtPM and Kia Tau te Rangimārie peace education programmes. Thank you to our national team of consultants who have successfully trained hundreds of students and teachers during this period. Thank you to the schools who have embraced the trainings and are committed to Christina Barruel implementing our programmes effectively, to help create a school culture where the health and wellbeing of staff and students is enhanced. On the topic of health and wellbeing, a relevant resource that has recently been released to schools nationwide from the Ministry of Education is Relationship Education Programmes: Guide for Schools. These guidelines really support Cool Schools, LtPM and Kia Tau te Rangimārie as programmes that contribute to social and emotional learning (SEL) for students. SEL is one of the three areas of learning in relationship education. I wish to acknowledge my colleague, Dr Gillian Tasker, for the wonderful effort she has done in writing the initial report. For more information and to access the guidelines, go to: http://health.tki.org.nz/Teaching-in-HPE/Policyguidelines Pink Shirt Day 2014 Reflecting on Pink Shirt Day held on Friday 22nd May, I am pleased to see how this campaign is gathering momentum, not only in New Zealand schools but also in workplace environments. Pink Shirt Day is an annual event celebrated in many countries around the world. It focuses on encouraging people to work together to prevent or stop bullying by celebrating people’s differences and promoting positive relationships. I wish to congratulate my colleagues at The Mental Health Foundation for the wonderful job they did of providing schools with resources, an informative website www.pinkshirtday.org.nz/ and Facebook page: www.facebook.com/PinkShirtDayAotearoa. If your school got involved with PSD, please do send a selection of photos to The Mental Health Foundation so that they can enjoy the results of all their hard work. I was very proud of Chikita Kodikal, one of The Peace Foundation interns, who gave an informative presentation during Pink Shirt Day to staff from both The Peace Foundation and The Problem Gambling Foundation. Her topic was: “The Psychology of Bullying”. Chikita has her own story to tell and wove this skilfully into the research she did on the topic. For more information, visit Chikita’s website: https://messagestomumbai.wordpress.com/2015/05/23/pinkshirt-day-nz-talk-the-psychology-of-bullying/ Effective bullying prevention involves the whole school community staff, students, parents and whanau. It means having well-planned responses in place for when bullying does occur. - Mike Williams Vice President of the Secondary Schools Teachers’ Union.
Something to consider… Has your school got a policy on ‘bullying’? Do your students, teachers and parents have a clear understanding of what ‘bullying’ is? This should be part of your school policy. Peer mediators also need to know that ‘bullying’ is not behavior they
deal with. A helpful resource from the Ministry of Education sent to all New Zealand schools in June 2014 and updated in May 2015 is Bullying prevention and response: A Guide for Schools: http://hrc.co.nz/files/5714/3226/0531/MOEBullyingGuide2015Web.pdf http://pb4l.tki.org.nz/Deter-Bullying No2Bullying Conference Good news! I have been selected to be a presenter at the No2Bullying Conference 2015 being held on the Gold Coast of Australia at the end of June. My topic is: Promoting Health and Well-being through Relationship Education: An introduction to the social skills taught in Cool Schools and LtPM. The purpose of my presenation is to inform participants about how the skills we teach in our national school programmes help students and teachers to nurture positive relationships with others, especially when they find themselves in conflict. “Conflict is a part of everyday life; it is how we deal with it that makes the difference.” For more information on the conference, you can visit: http://www.no2bullying.org.au/
Schools Peace Week 2015 - Register now!!! Schools’ Peace Week is back! The Peace Foundation invites every student to be a Changemaker for Peace – a Peacemaker for Change. From the 3rd-9th August, schools in New Zealand and from around the world will work on projects surrounding this year’s theme Collaboration4Peace: local, national, global. Collaboration4Peace can include introducing the ‘jar of kindness’ in your classroom, preparing a peace banner for your school, organizing a peace sports event or volunteering in your community. Come up with your own ideas or refer to the Schools’ Peace Week toolkit for a project. If you would like a poster and toolkit sent to your school, please contact the Schools’ Peace Week team at email@example.com or connect via Facebook: www.facebook.com/SchoolsPeaceWeek2015 Register online at: www.peace.net.nz/ content/schools-peace-week Secondary School Peace Symposium 2015 Our Secondary Schools Peace Symposium is scheduled for Friday 14th August, the week after Schools’ Peace Week. This is an opportunity for secondary students from schools throughout the Auckland region and beyond to come together for sharing, inspiration and networking. Our theme is: Collaboration for Peace. This year’s symposium promises to be better and bigger than ever before. If you would like a registration form, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org Host a School Peace Mufti Day The Peace Mufti Day is a nationwide appeal for funding support in celebration of the 40th Anniversary of The Peace Foundation. As our theme this year is ‘Collaboration4Peace’, we invite all schools, businesses, groups or organisations to host a Mufti Day. The Peace Foundation needs your support. Host a Peace Mufti Day and help raise funds to have more schools and families benefit from peace education. For more information and to register for this event please go to: http://peace.net.nz/content/peace-mufti-day Cool Schools Information Days The national team of consultants are facilitating
Cool Schools Information Days (CSID) around the country in schools that have agreed to host the event for their region. The advantage for the host school is that they can send two staff members to the workshop free of charge. The purpose of this workshop is to provide valuable information and ‘skill tasters’ for primary school management, teachers and Cool Schools Coordinator’s who need exposure to the updated programme concepts and resources. It is also an opportunity for schools who are not implementing the programme to get some idea of the ‘what’, ‘why’ and ‘how’. At the conclusion of a CSID, a school can book a full or revisit training with the regional consultant. In most cases, funding can be provided for this training by The Peace Foundation. To see information about up and coming CSID’s, look on the website: www.peace.net.nz > Peace Education > School Programmes > Cool Schools > Workshops
Research Project: Capturing the Stories of Past Peer Mediators The Peace Foundation has been granted a research voucher from the Research and Enterprise Department at Auckland Unitec. The funds will be used to document the stories of past peer mediators, investigating how the secondary school peer mediation training and the role of peer mediator at school, has influenced young lives. Daniel Pegado, a past peer mediator from Mount Roskill Grammar School already has his story uploaded on YouTube: https://www.youtube. com/watch?v=gQCSMMtWSYc Thank you to John Stansfield, Dr Helen Connor and Shane Stuart from Unitec for your support in launching this exciting project. Thanks also to Donna Hourigan-Johnston, Guidance Counsellor from Mount Roskill Grammar School, for your encouragement and determination in making this project a happening thing! Latest Additions to The Peace Education Team I would like to take this opportunity to welcome our two latest members to the peace education team: Carol Smith (Te Rarawa), our newly appointed part time programme coordinator for Kia Tau te Rangimārie and, Chris Siver, our part time Youth Programme Coordinator who is taking the place of Lucy Stewart while she is on maternity leave. (We wish Lucy all the best in her new role as ‘Mum’ to a bonny, baby boy). Carol comes from an Early Childhood teaching background and is a skilled facilitator of te reo Māori me ona tikanga. She is also helping to strengthen the bicultural practice of The Peace Foundation. Chris is a recent Masters graduate in political science and philosophy and is passionate about social justice and indigenous rights. Both Carol and Chris have a great deal of expertise they can offer to our peace education programmes. Finally, I would like to thank our funders and partners for their valuable support to The Peace Foundation and our peace education programmes. Special thanks to The Ministry of Health, the Lottery Grants Board, the Mangere-Otahuhu Local Board, the Puketāpapa Local Board, The Mental Health Foundation, members from LEADR & IAMA and Janine Edge from TalkingWorks. Wishing you all a successful, smooth running and productive second half of the year. Arohanui Christina Barruel (Head of Peace Education)
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Be in love with your life every minute of it You're prettiest when you're happy Believe in yourself and you can do unbelievable things Never apologize for what you feel. It's like saying sorry for being real You are much stronger than you think To wish you were someone else is to waste the person you are Failing to plan is planning to fail I am loveable and capable One of the secrets of life is to make stepping stones out of stumbling blocks Everything will be alright in the end, if it’s not alright now, it isn’t finished yet (Dalai Lama) It’s easier to go down a hill than up, but the view is best from the top The best angle from which to approach any problem is the try-angle Life is a journey. Sometimes I can change things, sometimes I can’t. But I CAN change how I think about things (Travellers programme) If you don’t know where you are going you will probably end up somewhere else Be you – no one else can! Love the skin you’re in You are special and unique You will never have today again – make the most of it The choices you make today will be with you forever Think, speak, learn, do A strong positive mental attitude will create more miracles than any wonder drug Dream big, achieve more Look for the silver lining in every cloud When solving problems, dig at the roots instead of just hacking at the leaves You can achieve anything you set your mind to When life gives you lemons, make orange juice – think outside the circle! Say no to drugs and yes to pizza Do it now, later may become never Know your limits … but never stop trying to exceed them What are you thankful for? Who are you thankful for? Quick to listen, slow to speak, slow to act Life is about giving and being, not getting and having If you are going around in circles maybe you’re cutting too many corners You look beautiful today The world is a better place because you are in it When the power of love overcomes the love of power the world will know peace (Jimi Hendrix) Any attempt to impose your will on another is an act of violence (Mahatma Ghandi) God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, the courage to change the things I can, and the wisdom to know the difference 2015WINTERedition
Positive Message Bombing at Waitakere College
By Sandra van Eden (LtPM Programme Coordinator) This was the best promotional activity our Peer Mediation team has ever done. Three years ago one of our Mediators spontaneously filled one wall of our mediation room with positive messages. They were about the value of now, of valuing yourself and others and of the small things in life, which are really the great things in life. Last year another of our Mediators suggested we put messages like this all over the school. We printed them on brightly coloured paper and stuck them up with one piece of sellotape in places where they could be easily removed. Staff and students were invited to choose one they particularly liked and take it down to keep, and at the end of the day we took down any remaining messages so they did not create a rubbish issue. It was great to do something positive and proactive, giving the school community "warm fuzzies" on a cold winter's day. Compared to some of the other promotional activities we have tried, this was the easiest and least time consuming. Best of all we know it touched the whole school, not just those who might benefit from mediation. We know this as we were told the messages generated conversations between
students/students, staff/students and even staff/staff. Also, some staff took some of the messages and taped them up in their classrooms. We had very positive feedback and even repeated the exercise at the request of our Principal. Our messages are reproduced in the purple box (on the left) in size 12 but we printed them larger, putting 4 on one page so using an A6 format. You are very welcome to use our messages, they are all quotes from other people and places. However, as the mediators had great fun finding the quotes you may wish to do that instead. We found some of the most inspirational quotes on the back of trucks, especially the dark blue Mainfreight trucks. We used half the messages the first time and the other half the second time - so there was no repetition, and each time we used 20 messages reproduced 10 times so a total of 200 messages. There are 1,400 students at Waitakere College and there weren’t many to pull down at the end of the day so we think we got the total number of messages about right for the size of the school.
WorldPeace Starts with YOU!
Don’t get mad
Everybody experiences conflict with others sometimes.
Asking Peer Mediators for help means you are already on your way to resolving this conflict.
get a mediator and get it sorted!
42 Rathgar Road, Henderson PO Box 21144 Henderson 0650 Phone: 09 836 7890
What is Mediation? Mediation aims for a win/win solution agreed on by both sides. Participation is voluntary, nobody can force you to attend. All mediations are strictly confidential.
Harassment Harassment is forcing unwanted attention on another person verbally, physically or sexually in person or by phone/ text / online. It includes; Bullying, mocking, teasing, insults, put-downs and spreading rumours. Racial harassment – hassling someone because of their race, colour, culture or religion. Sexual harassment – giving someone unwanted and inappropriate sexual attention, or harassing them about their sexual orientation or gender (male/female). Intimidation or threatening someone to make them feel powerless or uncomfortable, even if the threat isn’t carried out. Doing any of these things on behalf of someone else is also harassment. Harassment is abuse. It is NOT the Waitakere Way. No-one at this College has to put up with it.
We can help you with; Sorting issues Solving problems Class disputes Friendship conflicts Disagreements Threatened violence Harassment Disputes
You can approach a Teacher, Dean, House Leader, Counsellor or Peer Mediator for help.
Every year, as part of promoting the peer mediation service our mediators create a poster. It's a different colour each year and last year it was purple to match the badges. We have enough copies printed so that there is one for every classroom and one for each senior manager's, dean's, nurses' office, the student centre, etc. It is always placed on the wall next to a copy of our school harassment policy. The purpose of the purple poster is to promote the service, show the faces of the mediators so students with an issue know who to look out for and to give other information about the service such as where and when mediations can take place. The poster and the pamphlet are the main ways we promote the service. In addition we do assembly presentations and visit each Year 9 tutor class. The message bombing wasn't so much promotional as wanting to give something positive to the school community.
Peer Mediators are senior students with special training to help you solve problems in peaceful, non-violent ways. Look for their poster in your classroom. During interval or lunch time you can approach a Mediator directly and ask for help or you can go to the Peer Mediation Room in C Block where there will be Mediators to help you. This service is confidential and can only proceed if everyone involved in the dispute is willing to participate.
SOMETHING CAN BE DONE ABOUT HARASSMENT!
Peer Mediation at Pukekohe High School By Renee Twidle (Year 13 Senior Peer Mediator) We as peer mediators have taken it upon ourselves, with the assistance of student support to initiate change within our school. The aim for peer mediators is for students to help students. We do this by helping them in coming to terms with the situation at hand and guiding them to come to their own resolution. At Pukekohe High we identify the peer mediators within our school by a badge and a coloured ribbon. The mediators are situated within different areas of the school making us approachable by anyone that feels the need to express conflicts that they may be facing. In order for us to provide this support for students, we have attended a training course run by “The Peace Foundation” as well as having our own training days with one of our guidance counsellors Mr Campbell. We also have frequent meetings every
fortnight to discuss ways to promote ourselves and events that we could run. We would like and are aiming to create a whole school event for Peace week which we are currently in the planning process for. As far as the awareness around school goes, peer mediation is becoming increasingly popular because it not only provides a form of comfort as the student are more able to understand the situation but it also prevents dean, or parent involvement to a certain extent. Teachers have said that this form of conflict solving creates a calming effect on the students, as they are less anxious with talking about the issues they face to students who make them feel comfortable. Not only does it impact the students being helped, but those that undergo training for peer mediation as we are taught to become receptive to a broader and more
From left: Ian McKinnon (Principal), Renee Twidle (Senior Peer Mediator), Kelcie White (Peer Mediator), Grace Wilcox, (Peer Mediator)
understanding perception on issues and people themselves. Peer mediation enables students to create a positive difference within the school, and as a peer mediator ourselves we recommend those from others schools to jump on the bandwagon to help make a change as well.
Cool Schools at Willow Park School By Nicole Pirovich (Cool Schools Coordinator)
Recently, Willow Park School were lucky enough to have Christina Barruel visit for a recap with both students and teachers. The peer mediators involved were excited and confident having worked for most of the day with Christina. The session affirmed what they were doing and made myself and Christina question if all staff were aware how they could support the peer mediators. After further discussion, it was clear that teachers needed to have
a complete understanding of what peer mediator’s roles were so that they were able to support them during break times. That afternoon, Christina held a staff meeting where we were given opportunities to discuss the kind of behaviour they we were concerned about. This was followed by positive ideas for changing those behaviours, using the Cool School’s programme. The staff love the new resource provided by Cool Schools
and came away from the staff meeting with ways to move forward with the programme and understanding how peer mediators can be supported. Today classes are trialing conflict resolution lessons and already an impact has been made. The peer mediators of the school are finding less and less conflicts to help sort out. We are now having to move them into doing positive reinforcement within the school to support the classroom lessons. But this wasn’t the most exciting part yet! It came to my attention that one of the peer mediators has been using their skills at home to help resolve minor conflicts between their siblings and even parents! To me, this is the highlight of the whole programme! When students start to figure out that these skills can be used in all settings of their life, then we really do have it made! 2015WINTERedition
Youth Peace Ambassadors training at Edgewater College and De la Salle College By Lucy Stewart (Youth Programme Coordinator) and Ymke Kootstra (Intern) With thanks to funding from the Ministry of Youth Development, The Peace Foundation was able to conduct two very successful ‘Youth Peace Ambassador’ training programmes at Edgewater College and Delasalle College during term one and two this year. The rationale behind the project was to build the capacity of youth to be their own leaders and role models in their schools and communities, and to help them promote peace and peaceful conflict resolution skills within. The Peace Foundation targeted areas and schools that were multi-cultural and diverse, as well as areas that have not always been known for their peaceful nature. The training sessions were held over three days and were designed to be ‘youth-led’, in that the students participating really drove the agenda and the programme content. This was possible in the following ways: firstly, the students identified areas of conflict in their families, schools and communities that they wanted to address. Secondly, after being presented with a range of ‘peaceful conflict resolution skills’, the students identified which ones they believed would be of benefit to them and that they would like to learn. And thirdly, at the end of the training session the students brainstormed how they could take the new skills they had learned into their homes, schools and communities to promote peaceful solutons to conflict and to make a difference. They highlighted
various projects and initiatives that they could get involved in which would help to spread a culture of peace. The training sessions were also facilitated by one of The Peace Foundations young interns; Ymke Kootstra (24), who is a Psychology student from the Netherlands. Under the experienced guidance of Christina Barruel, the Head of Peace Education at The Peace Foundation, Ymke was able to design the training format, the skills taught and was also the main facilitator at the sessions, assisted by other Peace Foundation team members. Having the sessions youth-led was successful for a number of reasons. Firstly, the students participating built up a great rapport with Ymke and were able to relate to her and communicate openly and with shared understanding. Secondly,
Ymke’s skills as a trainer and facilitator were greatly enhanced by the experience and she has gained the confidence to lead other trainings. Some comments from the students who participated in the trainings: Year 9 student Briana Valgre says the training has helped her in several areas. "It will definitely help me at home with my sisters and parents. If I get into an argument with them I will not just walk away but I will know how to solve it more constructively," she says. Year 9 student Hayley Gatward says the training made her think a lot about how people act in certain situations. "It teaches you how to deal with your emotions and trains you to be someone that others can trust and speak to," she says.
Communication – understanding your intention By Virin Gomber, Family Programme Manager When looking to enhance and strengthen our family relationships, we need to value the 3 C’s – Change, Commitment and Consistency. We need to be prepared to make the change we desire, and then commit to achieving it, followed by consistency in what we decide to do to make that change. Now, there’s another ‘C’ that connects all these values and has a huge influence on how things turn out for us. It’s the ‘C’ of Communication. While the word ‘communication’ is thrown around quite liberally in our everyday life and at the workplace, and its importance is consistently emphasised, do we really understand the basics of this word? We all know that communication is more than just exchange of words or chunks of information and that its success depends hugely on the method of delivery. However, we also need to understand another basic – the intention behind our communication. The intention with which we begin a conversation or a discussion affects the method of its delivery. It defines the ‘Why’ of our communication, the purpose of what we want to communicate. The three key components of communication that we keep hearing aboutbody language (visual), Tone of voice (auditory) and Words – are crucial in the ‘delivery’ part of communication. But, our communication process starts well before our delivery. It starts in our own mind. How we begin this process in our mind determines how we deliver it, and
eventually the outcome. Since communication is an integral part of our life (almost up there with oxygen or maybe food!) and now that we understand the vital role our mindset plays in identifying our intention behind our communication, we know what to do to be a successful communicator in most situations including when we need to be spontaneous. It’s to sculpt our mind towards a state of perpetual preparedness to deal with any small or big communication challenge and to make it a partner in our communication strategy, with ourselves and others. This approach is bound to lead to effective and desired outcomes in our communication efforts and have a powerful effect on our relationships. With all the skills provided at the Peaceful Family Communication course, most participants are able to start making these little changes in their everyday communication and develop a mindset of understanding the ‘intention’ while empowering themselves to continually move towards more peaceful family relationships. In the past year, almost 125 participants
have directly benefitted from this course in various parts of Auckland, including to SWIS (Social Workers in Schools) in Otahuhu, and parents in Pakuranga, Te Waipuna Puawai (Ellerslie), Torbay School, St Heliers Community Centre and Mt Roskill Grammar School. The impact of these skills not only reflects in the participants’ communication with their family and friends, it has a ripple effect on the lives of the people they communicate with. Our aim is to offer this programme to an increasing number of school staff, social workers, community organisations and anyone keen to improve their family relationships. It all just starts with a chat with us about your communication requirements, and we will take it from there. To organise the Peaceful Family Communication course for your school and parent network, please contact: Virin Gomber Family Programme Manager email@example.com
Peaceful Family Communication
A FREE communications skills course for Parents, Caregivers and Educators Delivered by The Peace Foundation and Funded by the Ministry of Social Development
We are now taking bookings! This 15 hour programme is designed to give parents, teachers and caregivers a set of skills that can be used immediately in their family and work environments. The course focuses on simple, proven ways for adults to increase their effectiveness with children, teenagers and their own partners. Participants learn effective communication skills including how to: • Communicate with assertiveness • Skilfully respond to unwanted behaviours • Deal resourcefully with conflict and successfully solve it • Communicate more effectively as a family
Feedback examples: • A really clear, effective and well delivered approach to understanding how to communicate effectively. • Well-paced, good variety, playful and profound, encouraging and empowering! • A fantastic course that should be offered to more parents. Great information and tools for everyday life. • Thank you so much for running this course. It has had a huge impact on our lives. • Very worthwhile! A course every adult would gain something from.
This programme has been highly recommended since its inception in early 2010, and has been hosted by various schools in the Auckland area. If your school is interested in hosting a programme for your parents and/or teachers, please contact Virin Gomber ph 09 373-2379 or firstname.lastname@example.org 6 MediationWORKS
Celebrating Pink Shirt Day By Chikita Kodikal - Intern at The Peace Foundation On Friday 22nd May, The Peace Foundation held a Pink Shirt Day Celebration where everyone who attended dressed in Pink to show their support and raise awareness about bullying. Pink Shirt Day NZ (PSD NZ) is an event organized by The Mental Health Foundation that aims to raise awareness about bullying in schools and workplaces across New Zealand by celebrating people’s differences and promoting positive relationship building. It is a day where schools and work places, throughout the country, stand together and speak up against bullying. I felt honoured to be invited by Christina Barruel, Head of Peace Education at The
Chikita delivering her presentation on 'The Psychology of Bullying and The Pink Shirt Day Initiative' at The Problem Gambling Foundation.
Peace Foundation to give a presentation titled, “Psychology of Bullying and The Pink Shirt Day Initiative.” In this presentation, I wove my personal experiences with bullying in school with research on Social Dynamics and Culture, Brain Development, Mental Health and Social Emotional Learning (SEL). Following this presentation, I facilitated a brief discussion revolving around student wellbeing, student learning and bullying, after which everyone was encouraged to indulge in some very tasty treats. It has been two years now that I have been a part of the Pink Shirt Day Initiative. It feels great to be able to contribute to an initiative that I feel incredibly passionate about. Just a week prior to this talk, I was invited by Dr Helene Connor, Senior Lecturer and Programme Leader at Unitec to speak on the same topic in front of a bunch of first year students studying Social Practice. It is incredibly empowering (and a little nerve-wrecking) to be able to share my experience with bullying in front of individuals from all walks of life in a way that will, hopefully, motivate and inspire them to do things, such as to being compassionate towards themselves, differently. The reality of the matter is that ‘we cannot practice compassion with others if do not treat ourselves kindly.’
I would like to give a special thanks to Karina Abadia, reporter for Central Leader, for covering this event.
Navigating and Building Positive Relationships - Diocesan School Leadership Programme - Conflict Resolution Workshop for Year 9 Students By Jemima Po (Year 9 Leadership Day participant) In Term 2, Year 9 had a Leadership Day that built on our term’s focus being ‘Interpersonal Acceptance’. The Leadership Day was mainly focused around conflict resolution and building positive relationships. The Peace Foundation came in to help organise workshops and presentations throughout the day that taught us many skills to help us with our focus. During the first part of the morning, Christina Barruel, from The Peace Foundation, taught us about the different response options to conflict. I found this particularly interesting, learning about the different ways people responded through an analogy of an animal. For example, shark - having an inability to accept other people’s wants and opinions, teddy bear- letting everybody get their way and not able to express their own wants. I found it helpful to be able to pick out specific conflict response characteristics in an animal that we identified with ourselves, as this meant we were more aware of our
tendencies and could change those that might help us deal with conflict more constructively. The third workshop of the day was on rapport building facilitated by Lisa Gibson also representing The Peace Foundation. Rapport is a feeling of being in-tune or comfortable. During the workshop, we learnt that we could create rapport by matching voice (tone, speed, volume and pitch), posture and eye movement. By adopting the same position as other people, it makes you feel more at ease with each other. I can apply these skills I have learnt about rapport in different situations, especially while resolving conflict or comforting a friend. After lunch, we all gathered in the hall to discuss the ‘ice cream’ model. The ice-cream model is a tool that helps solve conflicts constructively through creating a win/win situation. The first step is defining the problem. This can be done by effectively listening to the different points of views on the problem. The next step is to explore the problem using effective communication (asking effective questions, using I statements, building rapport and using active listening). The last step of the ice cream tool is to generate a solution and reach an agreement. The skills I have gained today, I will be able to apply not only in school, but in my family and social life as well. For example, if a friend at school was upset, we could use some of our new skills to help them. We can empower them to
resolve their own problems by asking effective questions, as well as showing empathy for them and building rapport. Another example is that conflict is fairly common among siblings and parents; we need to be able to resolve it so that no relationship is damaged. I have learnt that having strong communication skills is key to a positive relationships and effectively resolving conflict. In conclusion, I thoroughly enjoyed the day and learnt many skills, which I will be able to apply in everyday situations, whether in school or out of school. The Peace Foundation did a brilliant job at helping us throughout the day, giving us many valuable tips and skills. By developing effective communication skills, we can enjoy ourselves more around friends and family, as we will be able to effectively resolve any conflict that may arise, achieving our overall goal of the year being “Enjoying the Dio Journey”.
Peace Week 2015
Collaboration4Peace – Schools’ Peace Week 2015 Schools’ Peace Week is back! The Peace Foundation invites every student to be a Changemaker for Peace – a Peacemaker for Change. From August 3rd to August 9th, schools in New Zealand and from all around the world will work on projects surrounding this year’s theme Collaboration4Peace: local, national, global. In 2000, the Peace Foundation started Schools’ Peace Week to promote youth voices and ideas about peace. Since then, each year students have come together to work towards peace in their school and community. It is always held in early August to honor Hiroshima Day (August 6th) and Nagasaki Day (August 9th), to raise awareness for the destructive consequences of nuclear war and to campaign for a world free of nuclear weapons. This year we ask students to collaborate with their classmates to create a peaceful and safe school environment, with their peers to reach out to the community or with their families to make a positive difference in their everyday lives. Collaboration4Peace can be introducing the jar of kindness in your classroom, preparing a peace banner for your school, organizing a peace sports event or volunteering in your community. You can come up with your own ideas or refer to the
Peace Foundation Toolkit for a project. You can choose to collaborate in your classroom or across year levels at school. You might want to organize a project in your student club or with your peer group. Schools’ Peace Week is about youth voices and ideas – your voices and ideas for peace! Our Schools’ Week Peace Youth Ambassadors are leading youth who are passionate about creating peaceful communities. Grace Brebner, student at Auckland University, and Emma Cooper-Williams, Auckland High School student, have both won the Peace Song Competition which included a visit to Hiroshima, Japan to learn about the destruction of nuclear war first hand. Kainat Khan is the Schools’ Peace Week Ambassador for Pakistan. She is a tennis player and has founded the Kainat Welfare Organization to make sports available to all youth. Together with these inspiring youth The Peace Foundation encourages students from all around the world to join Schools’ Peace Week 2015. We are hoping to see Collaboration4Peace projects from Pakistan, India, Germany, France, the Netherlands, Indonesia, and many more pro-active countries. Whatever projects you are planning, make sure you let us know about it. Send us your
Kia tau te Rangimarie SCHOOLS’ PEACE WEEK 2015 COLLABORATION 4 PEACE: Local, National, Global 3rd - 9th August 2015 To register visit our website on: www.peace.net.nz or contact: email@example.com Registration is free and all registered schools will receive a Peace Week Activities Toolkit, stickers and posters. Keep in touch on www.facebook/spw2015
documentation (photos or video) as we would like to acknowledge your effort and creativity rewarding the most effective and original Collaboration4Peace projects. For further information contact the Schools’ Peace Week team at firstname.lastname@example.org Or connect on Facebook www. facebook.com/SchoolsPeaceWeek2015
2014 Schools’ Peace Week in Pakistan Collaboration 4 Peace: Local, National, Global 2014 Schools' Peace Week in Pakistan motivated schools to develop a culture of peace in the young minds and hearts of Pakistan and supported youth in developing positive behavior and maintaining good relationships with others. Schools’ Peace Week 2014 was celebrated by 12 schools, which included more than 6500 students, in conflictprone and underprivileged communities in Pakistan. This year, schools, the youth, NGOs and Community Leaders are excited to be participating in Schools' Peace Week. We are getting excellent responses from schools and have received expressions of interest from more than 40 schools around Pakistan. The theme for Schools' Peace Week Pakistan 2015, "Collaboration for Peace", truly represents the efforts of collaborative approaches to spread the word of peace. We have an inspiring team to promote Schools' Peace Week Pakistan 2015, includ-
ing our Youth Peace Ambassador, Kainat Khan, Saima Sehar, National Coordinator, Jahangir Ibrahim, National Administrator, Hasnain Abdul Sattar, Youth Coordinator, Akber Khan and Taimor Ali, Regional Coordinators for Korangi, Shujaat Ali, Regional Coordinator for Nazimabad, Imran Malik, Regional Coordinator for Chakwal, Asiya Tabasum, representative for Aga Khan School and Samira Khan and Ruqaiya as Regional Coordinator for Lyari Town. The entire team is working diligently to ensure that the youth of Pakistan reap the benefits of peace in Pakistan and the rest of the world. We would like to thank King’s College and Warkworth Gas (Hugo and Alana Barruel) for their generous support of Schools’ Peace Week 2015 Pakistan and are looking forward to providing a platform for the youth of Pakistan to display, contribute, share and engage with others through various peace projects.
2015 Peace Week Coordinators in Pakistan Schools
“REACT raises awareness and promotes discussion among young people …” Responding to Armed Conflicts
By Lucy Stewart (REACT programme coordinator)
Today’s youth will be the leaders of tomorrow and as such it is vital that they are informed, responsible global citizens who value diversity, and practice critical thinking and understanding. The Peace Foundation’s Responding to Armed Conflict (REACT) presentation is available for free to all high schools in the wider Auckland region. The presentation focuses on issues of armed conflict and promotes peaceful solutions and disarmament. The purpose of the presentation is to raise awareness and promote discussion among young people on these issues and present them with ways that they can engage in global issues in a peaceful way. Our topics vary from presentation to presentation depending on schools’ needs and wishes. The REACT program this year has been going from strength to strength with numerous successful presentations to a range of high schools across Auckland. We have an experienced research team who have Photo credits: Peace Pals - One People One Planet 2012
a lot of expertise in the field of peace and disarmament and are eager to share their knowledge and experiences. Topics requested by schools this year have been varied and challenging: terrorism, ISIS, the Charlie Hebdo attacks, Ebola and its connection to conflict and poverty, the Baltimore Riots, conflict in Sub-Saharan Africa and child soldiers. Our REACT team have been thoroughly impressed by the attentiveness of the students we have presented to and their insightful questions and discussions on the issues. It is obvious the desire of students to help bring about change in the wider world. Some comments from students regarding our presentations: n "They put the situation in another perspective that was very encouraging and open." n "I learned the factors that had contributed to this issue and that it was different from what was first perceived."
"Great ideas were brought up, and I really enjoyed it! Thank you Peace Foundation for bringing up great ideas." The REACT presentation can be delivered to class groups, lunchtime clubs or school assemblies. The content is flexible depending on a school’s needs and wishes and we are happy to adjust our topics to fit into NCEA requirements. If you would like to book the REACT team to present at your school, please email us at: react@peacefoundation. org.nz or contact us on: 09 373 2379 We look forward to hearing from you.
Staff Profile: Chris Siver Youth Programme Coordinator Chris Siver has recently accepted the temporary role of Youth Coordinator while Lucy Stewart is on maternity leave. He moved into this position from his internship at the Peace Foundation and is very pleased to have been given this opportunity. Although he has lived in many places in the world, Chris can claim to 2015WINTERedition
be from Australia, considering that is where he has spent most of his time. He has done a large variety of things in his life; he was a roadie and lighting director, he spent a few years restoring antique Chinese furniture, and he has spent quite a lot of time working in bookstores. All of these things gave him experience working in a very broad range of areas. He moved to New Zealand six years ago to study at the University of Auckland, and has been here ever since. His bachelors and honours degrees were in
philosophy, and he recently completed his Master’s Degree in Political Studies. The focus of his Master’s thesis was an evaluation of Native Title Legislation in Australia. His most recent occupation was as a Graduate Teaching Assistant in the Philosophy and Politics Department of the University of Auckland. He taught political philosophy, political theory, and ethics. Chris has also worked doing project management and funding administration for various NGO’s in Auckland. In his spare time he likes reading, walking and cooking.
Exploring the world of peace at The Peace Foundation, New Zealand By Nadeem Ghazi (President of the Peace Education Welfare Organisation in Pakistan) My relationship with The Peace Foundation began in 2011 when I first initiated the promotion of peace education in Pakistan with Christina Barruel, Head of Peace Education and Caroline Ongleo, General Manager. I felt honored and extremely fortunate to complete an internship in peace education at The Peace Foundation from January to March this year. It was one of the most amazing days of my life when I flew to New Zealand. I was very excited to experience, live in and see the third most peaceful country in the world, having travelled from Pakistan, the third least peaceful country in the world! I was filled with optimism and excitement to learn more about the culture of peace in individuals,
organizations and schools in New Zealand. The Peace Foundation gave me an awesome opportunity to learn about, and experience, the Cool Schools Programme, Leadership through Peer Mediation (LtPM) and the Peaceful Family Communication programme. When I saw how the lives of young people in schools and colleges were transformed by developing conflict resolutions skills, I realized that the youth of Pakistan urgently need training in these skills. It was an amazing experience to talk about peace work in Pakistan at Auckland University, Massey University, a Rotary Club, ANZ United Nations, King’s College and Sancta Maria College with the kind support of The Peace Foundation. I
would like to thank all the staff of The Peace Foundation for their support. I was touched by the Māori culture and felt honored to be welcomed and farewelled in the traditional Māori way. I would also like to thank King’s College and Warkworth Gas (Hugo and Alana Barruel) for their kind donations for Schools' Peace Week in Pakistan 2015. Thank you very much, Gary Russell from United Nations for your generous help in mentoring, accommodating and supporting me like one of your family members. I can assure all of you that your investment in me will be an investment in spreading the word of peace amongst communities experiencing unrest in Pakistan.
Introducing The Peace Foundation Interns .... Andries Nammensma
Andries is originally from Friesland, The Netherlands. He is currently 22 years old. Andries worked as an Information Technology (IT) Intern at The Peace Foundation from September 2014 till February 2015. In those five months, he conducted various jobs that were pertinent to his IT expertise. His main task was to maintain the website. He also looked at how to create an effective method to back-up data. Andries also helped the staff and interns with design work and technical issues. Andries has a passion for music. He assisted with his guitar whenever The Peace Foundation had a mihi whakatau (Māori welcome). He had an amazing time during his stay in New Zealand and misses the country a lot.
Chikita Kodikal is originally from Mumbai, India. She is currently a student at The University of Auckland where she is double majoring in Politics and Sociology. She is a blogger, artist and a passionate humanitarian. In 2013, she actively participated in ICAP’s (International Committee of Artists for Peace) iChoose programme during its debut tour in Auckland. Her article on iChoose titled “iChoose Happiness and Happiness comes from being myself” has received huge praise and has even won the Bloggers Inner Peace Award. Chikita has also presented on behalf of Soka Gakkai International and The Peace Foundation at events such as the Secondary Schools’ Peace Symposium (2013) and Pink Shirt Day (2014 and 2015) addressing issues such as bullying, racism and gender inequality. Presently, she is working as an intern at The Peace Foundation where she is working on raising awareness about bullying in New Zealand schools and initiating Peace Education in India. She is working on projects such as Schools’ Peace Week New Zealand/India and Pink Shirt Day. Chikita has helped to train students in peaceful conflict resolution skills. She is also the project coordinator of the MediationWorks peace programmes newsletter. She has been asked to present at Youth Week on Woman’s Empowerment, on the topic “Rise India: How cases of sexual abuse have changed the dynamics of the country.” In her spare time, Chikita enjoys reading, photography, art, travelling and blogging. Her blog, “Messages to Mumbai”, primarily revolves around Human Rights and Youth related issues.
Heloise comes from France. She is currently completing her third year of her Bachelors Degree in Political Science at the Institute of Political Science of Toulouse. She is very interested in International Relations, hence has applied for a course in Economic Development and International Cooperation, which is part of her Masters Program at her university. As part of her Bachelors Degree, Heloise studied International Relations Specialism for a term in Madrid and now is carrying out a five-month internship at The Peace Foundation in order to understand how to work in a professional environment. Her internship at The Peace Foundation has given her the opportunity to gain some work experience while working in a multicultural environment. This opportunity has been a source of personal and professional enrichment that has allowed her to discover different kinds of cultures while working in an interactive and stimulating atmosphere. At The Peace Foundation, Heloise has assisted with Schools’ Peace Week 2015 where she primarily focused on the marketing of this event. Heloise is passionate about learning foreign languages. It is her dream to travel around the world and to interact with people of different cultures.
Lisa joins The Peace Foundation from Germany. She has just finished her second Masters Degree in Peace Studies and International Politics at the University of Tübingen focusing on reconciliation work in Israel and Palestine. During her studies she got to spend time overseas studying at King’s College London and the University of Washington in Seattle, which allowed her to further engage with issues surrounding indigenous peoples, peace building and environmental concerns. She is passionate about contributing to a peaceful environment for everybody by serving and empowering people and raising awareness for and educating people about their needs. So far, Lisa has worked with the Society for Threatened Peoples, Unicef NZ and has been engaged in projects such as the Peace Boat. During her internship with The Peace Foundation she has worked on different projects. As part of the Peace Education team she joins and facilitates the Peer Mediation trainings as well as the Youth Peace Ambassador trainings in Secondary Schools around Auckland. For Schools’ Peace Week 2015 she serves as the main administrator. She is also engaged in
Interns different campaigns taking on the role of the national co-ordinator for Global Wave 2015 to ‘wave goodbye to nuclear weapons’ and joining the White Ribbon Central Auckland Committee working towards ending men’s violence against women.
Originally from Braunschweig in Northern Germany, Lynn has completed her bachelor’s programme in education with the major subjects English Studies and History. Being passionate about human rights and disarmament research, she moved to Uppsala, Sweden to accomplish her master’s in Holocaust and Genocide Studies. This programme deals with genocide prevention research, international law as well as the social structures and psychology behind the eruption of armed conflicts all over the world. After completing her thesis on the reintegration process of child soldiers in Africa, Lynn pursued an internship with the Peace Foundation in Auckland, assisting with Peace Education and especially REACT- Responding to Armed Conflict. After Lynn had studied the very complex issue of genocide prevention, the idea of spreading peace seemed almost impossible to accomplish. The Peace Foundation taught her that it is indeed possible if you know how and where to begin. And, more so … that it is definitely worth it.
Ymke Kootstra is from the Netherlands. She is currently studying Applied Psychology at the Hanzehoge School in Groningen. Ymke has come to Auckland, New Zealand to complete her 5 month internship at The Peace Foundation, which is required for her study back home. At The Peace Foundation, Ymke is using her skills to assist Christina Barruel, Head of Peace Education, with Peaceful Conflict Resolution trainings for students and teachers at primary and secondary schools. She is also working on designing a trainer’s manual for the two key school programmes: Cool Schools and Leadership through Peer Mediation (LtPM). Aside from her internship, Ymke enjoys listening to music and loves attending concerts. In her spare time she travels around the North Island of New Zealand. Bios for the following interns to be published in the September Issue of Mediation Works: Doan Thanh Hai, Derira Harahap, Jemaima Hoque, Jemay Ong (Jamie), Purshotam Manoharan and Riddhima Rao Donthineni
Kia Tau te Rangimarie
Kia Tau te Rangimarie by Carol Smith Kia Tau te Rangimārie Kia hora te marino Kia whakapapa pounamu te moana Kia tere te karohirohi I mua i te huarahi Let the peace be with you Let the calm be widespread Let the sea glisten like pounamu Let the shining summer Forever dance across your path Tihei Mauri Ora I would firstly like to acknowledge the commitment, passion, knowledge and skills of my predecessors Johnnie Black and Tania Te Whenua. Nga mihi ki a korua. He mea nunui ta korua mahi mo te kaupapa rangimārie i tenei whenua o nga iwi Māori me nga tamariki mokopuna nga rangatira mo apopo. No reira, kei te mihi atu kia korua. It is always difficult to follow in the footsteps of others however, my excitement is that the mara (garden) has been well prepared to nurture the seeds which have been planted. The programme Kia Tau te Rangimārie is an exciting programme which will cater to those tamariki, rangatahi and whanau who
give the same mana to others. Another role that I am required to play, is to create and move the waka of Te Tuapapa Rongomau o Aotearoa (The Peace Foundation of New Zealand) in a direction of bicultural practice. Creating a strong waka (canoe) of bicultural practice will allow for the incorporation of multicultural practice which will certainly enhance our delivery of peace education in Aotearoa New Zealand and meet our mission statement.
will be able to embrace dealing with and facing conflict using kaupapa Māori processes as they pertain to each individual iwi. This is a truly exciting concept as it allows for the programme to be delivered in a tailored and individual manner ensuring that mana whenua and mana tangata is considered and maintained. Ways of knowing, being, doing and relating in te Ao Māori are essential to be implemented if there is truly to be a shift in thinking of catering for the needs of tangata whenua, as we all know, one size does not fit all. I believe Kia Tau te Rangimārie can be an important “tool” to address the differences. This programme is designed to be presented in kura and mainstream schools where there is a demographic Māori and where schools may wish to embrace the concepts of Te Ao Māori as an alternative curriculum. We are coming to the end of the 2014-2015 funding round and are about to complete our quota of full trainings and revisits. Bookings for trainings are being arranged for the next year. Using hohourongo (restoration of mana/ justice) is a powerful “tool” in ensuring that one’s well being is of the utmost importance and is attended to. To have a sense of Mana Atua (well being) of myself will enable me to
No reira I look forward to the wero that I have accepted to undertake and very much look forward to my engagement with kura, rangatahi, tamariki and whanau. Naku noa Na Carol Smith Te Rarawa/Ngati Pakahi Co-ordinator Māori Programme Email: email@example.com
Staff Profile: Carol Smith Māori Programme Co-ordinator Whangatauatia te maunga Karirikura te awa Tinana te waka Te Rarawa te iwi Ngati Pakahi te hapu Ko Arano te whanau
Tena koutou katoa My name is Carol Smith and I hail from the Ahipara, Kaitaia. I have 2 tamariki and 4 mokopuna whom are kai mo taku wairua. I have been in the Carol Smith profession of education for 38 years in a variety of roles. I began as an early childhood teacher, in the Department of Education, management of early childhood centres, a volunteer in Vanuatu with Te Tuau Tawahi (Volunteer Service Abroad) taught in London for a year and for the past 8 years was a lecturer on the Bachelor of Teaching (Early Childhood Education) at UNITEC, Auckland. I have been on a journey of reclamation, my children on their journeys of restoration and my mokopuna are the rejuvenators of our ways of knowing being and doing as Tangata Whenua. The position of
flicts using appropriate kawa kaupapa Māori (Māori processes). Ki tau te rangimārie Naku noa Na Carol Smith
Māori Programme Co-ordinator at Te Tuapapa Rongomau o Aotearoa (Peace Foundation of New Zealand) will allow opportunities for the organisation to grow in its commitment to Te Tiriti o Waitangi and to mahi alongside whanau, tamariki and kura in resolving con-
Kia Tau te Rangimarie Resources Poster $6.00 Kia Tau
Te Houhanga Ron
me nga Tikan
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➠ Ask both think the agreement solves
Contact: The Peace Foundation Phone (09) 373 2379 Fax (09) 379 2668 E-mail KTR@peacefoundation.org.nz www.peace.net.nz www.facebook.com/PeaceFoundationNZ www.facebook.com/CoolSchoolsNZ
o Te Rongomau Tuapapa ngā moni a Te raranga i kore whai a rongo hei te ako, He roopu i te houhang te iti me te rahi mā e whai kē Aotearoa ahakoa iwi, ahakoa tau, u me te mahi ā ringa. tira katoa te rangaho rongo Ngā Tikanga te hohou tāngata, me mātou wāhi i, te mana tō o Waitang mō mātou i roto i Ko te Tiriti hei tauira noa i te ao. ō tātou pou mahi, puta
am schools. and mainstre . kura kaupapa Tapawhā s for both and Te Whare l resource • Bilingua Te Aho Matua align with decision-making. • Values students in m. • Involves skills. ity. curriculu commun leadership Zealand health greater school • Teaches n. with the New family and the and mediatio • Aligns strategies e peers, resolution skills. • Learn alongsid s. Māori conflict and communication positive outcome • Learn about effective listening resolutions and • Develop rmined or identity. self-dete and s of ity group awarenes • Be part to your commun or for a ens cultural • Strength be delivered .nz to find out more ity. rie can also ation.org Rangimā your commun Kia Tau Te KTR@peacefound this training to e. Contact deliver workplac a quote to including proposal
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Changemakers for Peace - Peacemakers for Change
Contact: The Peace Foundation Phone (09) 373 2379 Fax (09) 379 2668 E-mail KTR@peacefoundation.org.nz www.peace.net.nz www.facebook.com/PeaceFoundationNZ www.facebook.com/CoolSchoolsNZ
mau o Aotea
Kia Tau Te Rangi
Ko tenei he panui whakaahua mo te kaupapa o Kia Tau te Rangimārie. Te panui whakaahua reorua. Nga panui pai mo nga kura katoa.
He Kaiwhakahaere hei Houhanga Rongo He Kaihouhanga Rongo hei Whakahaere
Ko te Wha
rua: te raru?” ngā pāti e “Mā te hainatia ai. kōrua?” ki ngā pāti “Kua tau hoki a, ā, tukuna unga hei kiriman te haere. Tuhia te whakata pēhea ana kia kitea e he wā anō ngā raru. Whakaritea o, kua ea katoa whakataunga ngā kaikōrer kōrerotia, te ka taea Mihi atu ki kōrero kua atu. Engari, katoa ngā tapu he ōhio ki ētahi hui te e tuku whakam . Mea atu ki kia kaua rā hoki, nā reira kua tau katoa te raruraru ōhio te whakam
➠ Pātaitia whakataunga nei kua ea
pēnei, “Tēnā, ia ngā kōrero Whakarāpopotohnā te...” koe “Nā e ... ana tuarua, ana koe?” te kaikōrero i ahatia. E pēhea ➠ Pātaitiawhakam ōhiotia mai “Tēnā, ia. Whakarāpopotoh hunga tautoko: tuarua me te kaikōrero tuatahi, ➠ Pātaitia te anō tā koutou?” ngā kōrero. “He kōrero nā kia pau katoa pātai te Pātaitia
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nei?” kaikōrero tuatahi: ➠ Pātaitia tekoe kia whakatau ai tē raruraru o ki a koe?” “Me aha tēnā whakaar tuarua “Ka pēhea nei?” te kaikōrero u ai i te raruraru ➠ Pātaitiaaha koe kia whakata ā “Me ai, tuatahi pātai ki te kaikōrero , ➠ Tahuri anō tēnā whakaaro ki a koe?” ngā whakaaro “Ka pēhea ia pāti, pau ai nga. u o ia pāti o whakaut ia te whakatau erehia ngā ➠ Whakaha noa ngā raruraru. Whakarāpopotoh whakatau
ngo koutou Me whakaro haukoti. tangata. e whakaiti. o – kaua e ngā kaikōrer i a koutou anō – kaua Kia takitahi anahia koutou noa. Kia whakam whakatau pono āu kōrero. kōtahitia te raru ahia Kia tika, kia kia wānang Whakaaengia
. Māori hoki. kura Pākehā, Te Whare Tapawhā ako mō ngā Matua me ake ngā rauemi ki tā Te Aho i ā rātou • He reorua atu ngā whainga ki te whakatau • Kua tāpiri anahia ngā tauira . . • Ka whakam rangatira o Aotearoa whiriwhiringa. i ētahi pūkenga a Hauora ā kura hoki. ngā tauira ki tā te Akorang • Ka ako me te whānau atu ngā whāinga te whānau a rongo. • Kua tāpiri ki ngā hoa ā kura, ana ki te houhang tahi ro hoki. nehe e pā • Ka ako ngo, whaikōre tāngata i a rātou ake tikanga o ngā i whakaro ako ngā • Ka i i ngā pūkenga ka whakatau pai ki a rātou. • Ka whakanute tino rangatiratanga, ngā whakataunga i te Māoritanga ki iria hoki whakamana • Ka mau nga, ka whiriwh Māori, ka tikanga whakatau i ngā ngā tauira a hapori, • Ka ako rie i tō roopu .nz hei o te tangata. Te Rangimā a Kia Tau . acefoundation.org whakaako ki a KTR@pe ēnei momo akoranga Ka taea te rānei. Īmera utu mō tō wāhi mahi ake, kimi rānei te whakamārama
“He aha āu
Whakatau u anō ai te o te hui. Me Tuatahi: Mihimā ngā mihi whakatau, whakata me ngā whainga te hui Whakatuwhera ārama hoki ngā tikanga ki ngā tikanga. minenga. Whakam kōrero tā ia te minenga anō – he wā whakaae katoa ki a koutou ➠
Poster is double sided Maori on one side, English translation on the other
ngimarie Te RaUpon Us Kia Tau e Be May Peac
Māori e pā rie i ngā tikanga tātou, nō anō Te Rangimā a Kia Tau maumahara raru, ā, ka Ka tirotiro whakatau ana ki te mahi o te rongo. , ki te pae houhanga a o Parihaka neherā te te ai, Rangatir tana iwi, ko o Rongom a Rongo ki te pū. I tū a Te Whiti tonutia e ia ngā mahi a pakanga mā riri, i kauhauti hō kaua ko te mahi mā te anō e hanga.” rino te mahi māra mā ai, e tukituki rongo hei tā te rino I kī a, “Ko ārie i te hohou Te Rangim hapori hoki. a Kia Tau E akiaki ana ō tātou whānau, tātou, me oranga mō
te iwi Māori Rongo mō ngā Hapori ga Hohou me He Akoran Kura, Whānau, ngā for Māori ki roto i Rangimarie Training o Resolution Communities e whakaak Kia Tau Te Conflict rie – “KTR” s and kura Peaceful Te Rangimā s, Familie Māori i ngā a a Kia Tau in School ki ngā tauira He akorang
tion Mission profit organisa is a not-foramong people Foundation relationships global through The Peace l to build peaceful working to cultures from persona action. and research and of all ages education, ng Values ed to honouri we are committ the peaceful our mission, rights and aking In pursuing Waitangi, human g peace-m nd. Te Tiriti o and to modellin of conflict, Foundation and beyo n resolutio the values within
Details Contact ator me Coordin Māori Program Foundation The Peace s St, Auckland 1150 1023 d Symond , Aucklan PO Box 8055, Pass Road, Grafton 2668 Khyber (09) 379 Level 2, 128 (09) 373 2379 Fax .org.nz Phone eacefoundation E-mail KTR@p ace.net.nz www.pe ationNZ om/PeaceFound NZ www.facebook.c om/CoolSchools www.facebook.c
ga Rongo hei Houhan haere kahaere hei Whaka He Kaiwha Change hanga Rongo akers for He Kaihou - Peacem for Peace Changemakers
hoki. hohou rongo kura tuarua ana i te mahi nei ki te takawaenga, akoranga tuatahi, kura whera i te te whakatu e te kura Ka taea anō a kura. te houhang whānau i whānau ā me ā rātou hohou rongo he ratonga o ngā tauira Atu i te ako whakakaupapa anō. taea anō te rātou rongo, ka tauira i a anga ai ngā i tō kura e
Rangi us) is be upon (may peace primary, - “KTR” me for Māori Rangimārie n program Kia Tau Te . conflict resolutio school students ry a peaceful greater iate and seconda tion of the intermed ges participa me also encoura The program ity including whānau. n effective mediatio school commun ment not only teaches the establish me model it can enable The program and whānau, in schools. skills to students mediation service lead of a student-
Kia Tau Te
ero, he pēnei te whaikōr ai ngā ga Rongo, hohou Ko te Houhan kia tau ai te riri, ka o nehe kaupapa kia te rongo. whakamana, tāngata i tāngata e a rongo ngā rāua anō. Mā te houhang raru i waenga i a ai ngā ngā tāngata whakatau whiriwhiri unga, ā, ka a rongo ka Mā te houhang e te raru i ngā whakata pāngia katoa kua katoa. rātou whakamanahia
e hanga." rino ano i ai, ma te rebuild." rino e Tukituk , iron will again "Ko ta te has broken mai "What iron Te Whiti o Rongo
ero in of whaikōr to the process through open is similar conflict Mediation resolving means of that it is a listening. and active issues dialogue nts to resolve for their rs participa n empowe responsibility Mediatio es, to accept . between themselv part of the solution as to be to work together actions and of affected parties the needs n allows all that meet Mediatio solutions find to ity, a commun ed. all concern
ary of methods n customary explores Māoripeaceful conflict resolutio Rangimārie us that Kia Tau Te n and reminds ai conflict resolutio of the culture. part Whiti o Rongom leader Te is an integral , Parihaka n with garden with adversity peaceful cultivatio weaponry. When faced practice with musket people to urged his open warfare anō e hanga. and resist ai, ma te rino implements rino e tukituki rebuild.” “Ko ta te n for He stated, iron will again has broken, conflict resolutio What iron es peaceful g of the whānau encourag wellbein Rangimārie g and the Kia Tau Te and wellbein personal vitality communities. and greater
Maori Custom nga Rongo
This is a poster of the Kia Tau te Rangimārie mediation process. It is bi-lingual te reo Māori and English. A great poster to place in counsellors offices as well as marae or places where learning of tikanga and te reo Māori are taught.
Ko tenei he puka o te kaupapa o Kia Tau te Rangimārie. Tino pai nga puka mo te kawa o whakaatau, whakarongo me te awhina te kawa o whakaatau, te kawa o hohourongo Māori. This is the promotion brochure for the training of Kia Tau te Rangimārie. It outlines the purpose and benefits of the programme, the definition of mediation and how this relates to Māori customary conflict resolution. FREE
For orders please contact The Peace Foundation, phone (09) 373 2379 Fax (09) 379 2668 Email firstname.lastname@example.org www.peace.net. nz 2015WINTERedition
Upcoming Events WHEN: Wednesday 12th August
from 9.30am - 3.00pm
The Community Room Collaboration within the 217 Rosebank Rd,School Avondale COST: $150+GST per person which LEVEL IDEAS DESCRIPTION NOTES includes: resource material, certificate, morning tea and lunch within the School Collaboration Collaboration within the Community The United Nations INTERESTED: Email: coolschools@ Collaboration within the Classroom Collaboration within the Classroom International Day of peacefoundation.org.nz LEVEL IDEAS DESCRIPTIONDESCRIPTION NOTES LEVEL IDEAS to register (PeaceNOTES Day) Human Chain Day
Interlocking your arms/hands is a sign of collaboration. Collaborate with your classmates and school pupils by forming a chain through all the school corridors by holding hands and then film this.
Within the context of Human Chain Day you could also design a ‘people chain’ in paper form. Instructions can be found online:
Send the finished video of your school’s human chain to The Peace Foundation to upload onto our website and Facebook page.
PRIMARY/ Peace Volunteers Collaborate with your classmates and those PRIMARY/ Human Chain Day • Interlocking your arms/hands is a LEVEL IDEAS http://mykidcraft.com/paper-chainDESCRIPTION NOTES SECONDARY Day in your community by offering your support people-heart-and-star/ SECONDARY sign of collaboration. Collaborate with PRIMARY/ Duo-Sit / Group Sit Collaborate with your classmates to play to those Aimsin atneed strengthening in your community. Discuss PRIMARY Peace Dove Day Collaborate with your Check out this your classmates and school pupils by SECONDARY peace games such asclassmates this one: to learn how skills any and disadvantaged with team-building your classmates PRIMARY/ Arts4Peace Collaborate with your classmates and to fold a paper peace dove. website if you need forming a chain through all the school co-operation. groups in your community and ways in SECONDARY school pupils by organising an Arts4Peace help learning how to Get into pairs. Each group has by holding hands and then Competition within your school with a to stand which you might be able tocorridors support them. In small groups, a dove made of paper. fold doves: http:// back to back andcreate link arms. In this position, theme such as: film this.the Approach organisations assisting All the can betotied in stand one chain peacecraneproject.org/ the pairdoves willPeace,” attempt sit together down and “Collaboration for or “Collaborative elderly, socially disadvantaged or those as a sign of peaceful collaboration. up without unlocking their arms. Art,” orback “Collaboration.” with special needs and your the support. • offer Within context of Human Chain Day Whenrange the pair has succeeded, Ideas could from peace slogans they to shouldPerhaps you could go and help out for a Collaborate internationally on to thisdoproject you could also design a ‘people chain’ join anotherpeace pair and attempt the peace mandalas, poems, peace – check out http://peacecraneproject.org/ same activity again, just with four people. day during Peace Week. in paper form. Instructions can be graffiti etc. to see otherthe students aroundwork the world Eventually, group should towards found online: participating. being able to complete challenge with Collaborate with your classmates and Good idea for PRIMARY Peacethe Bracelet the entire group. fundraising! school pupils to assist the http://mykidcraft.com/paper-chaincommunity by PRIMARY Peace Corner Collaborate with your classmates and PRIMARY Words of Peace Collaborate with your classmates by creating bracelets for charity or to use for Peace Garden school pupils by designing a peace corner, people-heart-and-star/ brainstorming words that describe peace, a dedicated safe, nurturing space, with your classmates to play fundraising. Helps students PRIMARY/ The Knot Gamewhich isCollaborate Firstly to pick a cause or charity such as freedom, forgiveness, caring, in your peace schoolgames or classroom. such as this one: develop the like to help. Work together SECONDARY that you would sharing, tolerance, embracing difference, with your classmates and PRIMARY/ Arts4Peace you could a peace essential skills of Collaborate Meditation 4 Peace Collaborate with yourAlternatively, school pupils to design promote to make the bracelets – what resources communication, respect, etc… garden.AllPlace a friendshipSECONDARY seat in the participants have to the gather in a cooperation, school pupils organising an Arts4Peace will you need? Organise a time to sellby these peaceful conflict resolution and theand role of peer garden tight where youand your classmates circle stand face to face. First, communication, Competition to parents, friends, peoplewithin from your school with a Write these words on large cards, posters bracelets or go they if they want to find Peer mediators at school.can Discuss the role of their aa friend. peer have to close eyes and hold empathy and banners and decorate the school with out them. theme at such as: fair the community (for example a school mediators can monitor the garden while on to get their arms in the middle of big the circle conflict resolution mediator in an assembly. mAlternatively create one project, for or concert) orthem online. “Collaboration for Peace,” or “Collaborative duty. another classmate’s hand. by giving an example a Peace Tree, and use the peace Collaborate with students and teachers How will you decorate yourofpeace corner Then, participants opportunity to workArt,” or “Collaboration.” wordsthe as its leaves. reopen the eyes or to peace garden? objects put PRIMARY/ Plant/Clean4 Peace youraIdeas classmates, could school range from peace slogans to and try gradually to undo will theyou knot of arms Collaborate together with towards neighbouring schools arrange aWhat workshop THE PEACE FOUNDATION’S there? without breakingparents hands. and The visitors game istoover common goal. SECONDARY and community members by peace mandalas, peace poems, peace Allow teachers, the pupils bringing some of the schools’ young leaders when all have formed a circle, planning a project, such as cleaning up a Kia tau Rangimarie graffiti etc. school toparticipants alsote create a ‘peace PRIMARY/ Perform4Peace Collaborate with your classmates and leaf’ to put on each holding the hand of their neighbour. together to train other students in peaceful conflict community area or planting trees and plants the SECONDARY teachers totree. create a short play or musical in the neighbourhood or school grounds. resolution. on the collaboration4peace theme. PRIMARY Jigsaw Puzzle Collaborate with your classmates by Collaborative Try to involve as many people as possible Local, Global PRIMARY/ GroupTheme: Drawing Collaboration4Peace: Collaborate your classmates toNational, play activity helpsonCollaborate PRIMARY Peace This Corner with your classmates and completing awith jigsaw puzzle together. Make brainstorming what fromstudents the community. Organise a fun event SECONDARY peace games such receives as this one: to understand sure that a piece of the a peaceful environment Peace Garden school pupils by designing a peace corner, Contact the Peace Foundation foreveryone support: to celebrate thecan work is done – such thatactually thereonce may be TEACHERS’ AND STUDENTS’ ACTIVITY jigsaw puzzle and that the whole class willTOOLKIT means which is a dedicated safe, nurturing space, TOOL KIT FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTS | Schools’ Peace Week 2015 | to Page 11 of view Students pair up sit down as a several shared picnic. email@example.com 3-9 AUGUST 2015 work together to and complete the back puzzle. raise points awareness inabout your school or classroom. back. One of them receives an abstract to an idea. This each way, how to treat other drawing and theyPeace have toFestival describe it to theCollaborate they canwith learnyour to take Alternatively, you could design a peace https://www.facebook.com/SchoolsPeaceWeek2015 classmates, school PRIMARY/ respectfully. other who then draws it on another paper pupils different opinions into garden. Place a friendship seat in the and community members by holding SECONDARY Peace Banner Collaborate with other school pupils by creating account. sheet. garden you and your classmates PRIMARY of Kindness Keep a jar and a collection of small stonesaon Peace Festival in your area. where Invite lots a peace Jar banner. Ask everyThe student, teacher andcan ask person who is drawing the teacher’s desk. can go if they want to find a friend. Peer questions on but only the questions can be of parents and community members to administrator to write a message the ifpeace help out and attend. Students can create mediators can monitor the garden while on answered witha “yes” orin“no”. When the Students put stone the jar each time their own peace exhibitions banner. duty. of artwork, students thinkanthey ready they can their they witness act are of kindness among performing arts and fun games. compare the When drawings and reverse the How will you decorate your peace corner This banner can be displayed in the school foyer classmates. the jar isthen full,ororganise a roles. or peace garden? What objects will you put special class event.
Collaboration within the School
onto our website and Facebook page.
SCHOOLS’ PEACE WEEK 2015
hall year round as a reminder.
2015 National Schools’ Peace Week
First Aid 4 Peace
Mindfulness 4 Peace
Perform4Peace TOOL KIT FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTS | PRIMARY/ Schools’ Peace Week 2015 | Page 8 TOOL KIT FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTSSECONDARY | Schools’ Peace Week 2015 | Page 7
(Week 10, Term 3, 2015)
Learn how to save people’s lives. TOOL KIT FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTS Organise for First Aid Training to be brought to your school. https://www.redcross.org.nz/first-aid/courses/
(Week 6, Term 4, 2015)
(Week 3, Term 3, 2015)
local, national and global Refer to communities Pink Shirt Day website www.peace.net >forSPW2015 more information. >othertoschool register or email Collaborate with pupils to set antiwww. bullying goals for the future. firstname.lastname@example.org pinkshirtday. http://annakaharris.com/mindfulness-for-children/
Stop Bullying Day / Week
Universal Children’s Day promotes international togetherness and awareness among children worldwide.
Collaborate with your classmates and school pupils by arranging campaigns, events and meetings addressing bullying problems. Anti-bullying activities INTERESTED: can be arranged throughout the whole week.
The one thing all children have in common is their rights. Every child has the right to survive and thrive, to be educated, to be free from violence and abuse, to participate and to be heard. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon
TOOL KIT FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTS | Schools’ Peace Week 2015 | Page 12
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Awards2014 for AKL Youth Ready Available ive ” es REACT: me Resourc n of Bullying l’s Perspect tors World” New on Program the me Coordina Evolutio – A Principa Resoluti to Change “The Program Schools Conflict Weapon Cool Tips for Maori n – The Year Update: Educatio g the – Beginnin “Peace Be prepared
ication Symposium Excels in Commun Peace ri School Rotokau of Words2014 Schools’ in Pakistanion Week the The Power Peace Peace Foundat Useful ns on Proving Reflectioace - Schools’ at The iPads Arts4Pe and InternsApp for Staff Google New Schools more ... Cool ... and Notices
(Educational Programmes Newsletter) 2015
Due Dates: SUMMER EDITION 2015
Due by Friday 18th September 2015
WINTER EDITION 2016
Due by Friday 1st June 2016
“World Without War: Action for Peace” Conference Auckland
TOOL KIT FOR TEACHERS AND STUDENTS | Schools’ Peace Week 2015 | Page 11
deep breathing and stress reduction skills as well as peaceful communication. Work together to learn these skills and then provide training to other students.
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and Teona 6 , Year India ators peer medi wood Birch from Nelson, School, for their prepare duty. time lunch
WHERE: Sir Paul Reeves Building, AUT,
WHAT: The United Nations’ Universal
WHEN: CollaborateMonday with your classmates to learn -to use 3th 7th August
nce with His e audie a privat ation. With ry, ge of ur Prima ey City declar l privile specia Peace Upper Harbo rd North had the Auckland School, illor Richa the ation mar Counc n. Found signed a ll Gram Auckland e Dunca who Peace t, Roski i Lam Yvonn 12, The Dalai Lama from Mt One Plane ation le." Dala e, Found On June ess the mediators g peop One Peopl The Peace youn His Holin are peer en of ent of ess of our Presid Holin Primary, childr and Vice education Ranui
WHEN: 19-20 September 2015
WHEN: Friday 20th November
THEME: Collaboration4Peace: PRIMARY/ SECONDARY
International Day of Peace is celebrated on September 21 each year to recognize the efforts of those who have worked hard to end conflict and promote peace. The International Day of Peace is also a day of ceasefire, personal or political. www.timeanddate.com/holidays/un/ international-peace-day
Universal Children’s Day
Collaborate with your classmates and teachers to create a short play or musical Schools’ Peace Week 2015 | Page 13 theme. on the collaboration4peace
for Peace makers Change Change akers for Peacem
tion Educa Peace mmes Prograletter News
Please can all articles, reports, letters, poems, photos, profiles etc., be emailed to: christina@ peacefoundation.org.nz
Send the finished video of your school’s human
chain to The Peace WHEN: Monday 21st September Foundation to upload
ER EDITION 2014 SUMM
WHAT: The United Nations’ (UN)
ks is ionWor ed by Mediat sponsor proudly
Educa Peace letter News
ess s Holin eet Hi a ors m m Mediat e Dalai La Peer th
(Week 4, Term 3, 2015) WHAT: International Youth Day will be bringing youth issues to the attention of the international community and celebrating the potential of youth as partners in today’s global society.
WHERE: Rosebank School
ks is ionWor ed by Mediat sponsor proudly
Media ls Peer letter Schoo Cool mme News Progra
WHEN: Thursday 20th August
United Nations International Youth Day
Auckland Primary Teachers’ Cool Schools Training Workshop
COST: FREE YOUTH REGISTRATION
Register now as there are only 100 free spaces or you pay $20 per day. INTERESTED: For more information and to register visit www.action4peaceww100.org.nz Or email email@example.com
Consultant Contact Details Name
Christina Barruel Head of Peace Education Pri/Sec
Auckland, Coromandel, Waikato,
09 373 2379 027 272 9331
09 379 2668
Administration Gillian Tasker Pri/Sec
All regional programme inquiries
09 379 2668
Andrea O’Hagan Pri/Sec/PP/PTCP
Taranaki, Wellington, Manawatu/ Wanganui
09 373 2379
Bay of Plenty, Gisborne, Waikato, Hawkes Bay
07 307 9085 027 711 2072
Lynn Scott Pri/Sec
Northland, Far North
Tracy Scott Pri/Sec
Chris Silver Youth Programmes Coordinator
04 475 9770 021 023 32765
09 434 0135 027 542 3665
021 055 9575
Carol Smith Kia Tau te Rangimārie Programme Coordinator
09 373 2379
09 373 2379
Virin Gomber Family Programme Manager
09 373 2379 021 188 4969
Resources New Parenting Resources
Must-have set of books !!! Positive Parenting books! Do you often get angry with your kids and struggle to make them listen to you? Would you like some useful skills to build better relationships with your children? The Peace Foundation is offering a must-have set of books for parents. This set is a practical toolkit to help tame anger and stress for both parents and children. Little Volcanoes: Young Children’s Anger and Happiness (By Éliane Whitehouse and Warwick Pudney) Thanks not spanks (By Mary Cornford) Adolescent Volcanoes (By Éliane Whitehouse and Warwick Pudney) Happier parenting happier children : Why You Parent the Way You Do and How You Could Change It. (By Éliane Whitehouse) You can select one or two books suitable for you, but here’s a chance for you to buy directly from The Peace Foundation as part of this best deal ever:
Just $36 for a set of 4 books (original price is $43). Free: You also receive a free poster ‘Handling Anger’ as well as free participation in the ‘Peaceful Family Communication’ program of The Peace Foundation.
Books/Resources Adolescent Volcanoes By Éliane Whitehouse and Warwick Pudney. Suitable for parents of children aged 12-18. Divided into two sections, one each for adults and adolescents, this book helps identify and deal with anger and abusive behaviour. It includes activities to teach a range of skills. $15.00 Thanks Not Spanks By Mary Cornford. Practical ways you can make child raising easier and parenting more rewarding. Suitable for parents of children aged 0-15.A suggestion-packed guide on how to raise children using positive methods. Teaches skills to deal with anger and stress and provides 50 alternatives to physical punishment for addressing behavioural problems. $8.00 Little Volcanoes By Éliane Whitehouse and Warwick Pudney. Young Children’s Anger and Happiness. Suitable for parents of children aged 0-5. A practical book that helps teach children to handle their anger in a constructive way. It looks at the causes of anger such as hurt, loss and fear. It helps parents and other caregivers to help children under 5 to deal more positively with their angry thoughts and feelings. $12.00
Happier Parenting Happier Children By Éliane Whitehouse. Why You Parent the Way You Do and How You Could Change It. Why do we parent the way we do? Based on countless parenting courses run by the author, this book is full of practical, easily understood suggestions, exercises and approaches for parents to enable them to: Better understand their parenting style and what factors influence it. Get clearer insights into the needs of their children at various stages. Learn to “re-parent” themselves whilst still parenting their children. Be positive, effective and happier in this all-important role. $8.00 Learning Peaceful Relationships Edited by the Peace Foundation and Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom. Suitable for ages 5-12. A popular book featuring a progression of activities for primary aged students, promoting communication, co-operation, respect and a peaceful classroom. This was the book that inspired the founding of the Cool Schools Peer Mediation Programme! $4.00
Name: Address: Phone: Email: Book/Item
Price (inc. GST)
Price (inc. GST)
Parenting Pack NEW !!!!!
Happier Parenting, Happier Children
Thanks not Spanks
Learning Peaceful Relationships
Please send this slip along with payment (cheque) to: The Peace Foundation, PO Box 8055, Symonds St, Auckland 1150. Alternatively send or fax this order form and payment can be deposited into bank account 06-0158-0010006-00 (Please use your name and “book order” as reference). Phone 09 373 2379 Fax 09 379 2668 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
SUB TOTAL Postage & Packaging North Island $8.00 Postage & Packaging South Island $16.00 TOTAL
Cool Schools/LtPM Resources Order Form Name: School: Address: Email: Phone: Fax: Order number: Cool Schools Trainer: Resource Items
Price (incl GST)
Primary and Intermediate Cool Schools Primary Manual
The Essential Peer Mediator Handbook
1 copy $15.00 10 copies $100.00 20 copies $180.00
Co-ordinatorâ€™s Kit (USB stick)
Poster: The Mediation Process
Poster: The Problem Solving Owl
Poster: A Good Listener
Poster set: (3 posters - one of each) BUY 3 SETS GET 1 SET FREE
Badges: Presentation/Graduation Uniform Vests:
$4.00 $2.50 $35.00
Small (93cm around chest) Lime green colour Medium (102cm) Large (113cm)
Peace Bands: comes in child and adult sizes
Sm Med Lge
Bulk order special price:
Retail Price $2 50 bands $90 100 bands $180
Sign (weatherproof 60x40cm)
Secondary Cool Schools Secondary Manual
Training DVD Mt Roskill Grammar
Training DVD Takapuna Grammar
Uniform Sign (weatherproof 60x40cm) Peace Bands: comes in child and adult sizes
$40.00 Retail Price $2 Bulk order 50 bands $90 special price: 100 bands $180
LtPM Poster: The Mediation Process - Secondary
LtPM Coordinators Kit (USB stick)
LtPM - Student Manual
1 copy $10.00 10 copies $80.00 20 copies $100.00 SUB TOTAL Postage and Packaging North Island $8.00 Postage and Packaging South Island $16.00 TOTAL
Old stock of vests/sashes available at discounted prices please phone for details.
The Peace Foundation, Secondary Primary PO Box 8055, Uniform Uniform Symonds Street, Grafton, Auckland 1150 Phone (09) 373 2379 Fax (09) 379 2668 Email email@example.com Primary www.peace.net.nz Presentation/Graduation 2015WINTERedition
Secondary Presentation/ Graduation
Vest (front view)
Vest (back view)
Cool Schools Coordinators Kit USB stick
LtPM Coordinators Kit USB stick
School Outdoor Sign
‘Jade Speaks Up’ in Schools The behaviours of children that we see in schools are not always directly related to what is happening in school. There are children in every school who witness bullying or domestic violence that leaves them feeling unsafe and unsure who to trust. When a child is on ‘high alert’ it is a huge challenge to focus on learning. It is also a challenge for that child to not overreact if they get knocked over, or are laughed at, or told off. Each of these incidents register as a potential threat deep within the brain,
and suddenly we have an ‘out of control’ child. Teachers often wonder what to do with such behaviours and try many ways of dealing with them. A programme has been developed by Violence Free Waitakere to help all children in schools explore issues related to the effects of violence – whether it is domestic violence or bullying. ‘Jade Speaks Up’ uses an animated short film, made in New Zealand, to share the message of Jade and her little brother Jasper with children who may be dealing
with a scary situation. The film contains sung jingles that children aged 8 years -12 years can easily memorise and recall in times when they may need to think ‘what can I do right now to keep me safe?’ The DVD is accompanied by a second DVD with additional lesson plans and teacher resources for covering aspects of wellbeing such as trust, creating a safety plan, and good self-talk. These are aspects of self-management that all children can benefit from thinking about and engaging in activities with their classmates and a trusted adult. Training for teachers, youth workers, SWiS workers and RTLB’s in the use of the programme within school is available through Violence Free Waitakere. Violence Free Waitakere is a partner organisation with the Peace Foundation and the ‘Jade Speaks Up’ resource was developed over four years with the involvement of one of the Peace Foundation consultant-trainers, Andrea O’Hagan. For more information contact: Violence Free Waitakere firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com www.violencefreewaitakere.org
Andrea O’Hagan, Bailey West - illustrator, Elaine Dyer-CEO Violence Free Waitakere, with Minister Paula Bennett at the Parliament launch of ‘Jade Speaks Up’, June 2014
Andrea O’Hagan: firstname.lastname@example.org www.positivechanges.net.nz
PO Box 8055, Symonds Street, Grafton, Auckland 1150, Aotearoa/New Zealand Ph (09) 373 2379 Fax (09) 379 2668 Email email@example.com Website www.peace.net.nz This newsletter is printed using environmentally friendly soy-based inks on FSC (Forest Stewardship Council) Certified paper from responsibly managed forests.
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