Reblogged on kommonsentsjane
WHERE IS THE U.K.’S SPINE?
We have the Webster’s dictionary to define words – not the LIBERAL COMMUNISTS – who definitely have two of their stool legs broken off and leaning left..
More liberal hog wash and gibberish. It is time for the Educational Lady to stand up for what is AMERICAN – WE THINK FOR OURSELVES – and quit letting these liberal wet noddles who cannot think for themselves run the show of communism in our country.
How ridiculous – tell these Muncho teachers – teach your subject. The Munchos are a Mixel tribe in Mixels. They are obsessed with food and eating; despite that, their designs are pretty generic. They are purple and lavender in color,with bits of grey and black.
IT IS TIME TO SAVE OUR CHILDREN.
Fellowship of the Minds – DCG
“In a time of universal deceit, telling the truth is a revolutionary act.”
US schools to pick up on the UK trend to ban the term “best friends?”
Posted on February 15, 2018 by DCG | 5 Comments
From Daily Mail: Schools around the world are banning the term ‘best friends,’ stopping children from naming their favorite buddy in a bid to ensure classmates don’t feel left out. A New York psychologist says the trend that started in London is now spreading across the US.
‘The idea of banning the phrase “best friends” is a very intriguing social experiment,’ clinical psychologist Dr. Barbara Greenberg tells CBS in New York.
‘Let’s face it, you can’t ban somebody from having a close relationship, and you can’t really ban somebody from having a best friend but what the schools are trying to do is foster the idea of kids having more than a single friend,’ Greenberg says.
The movement, which is believed to have started in Prince George‘s school in South London, isn’t intended to discourage intimate friendships, but rather encourage more inclusivity, Greenberg says.
The idea is to increase the number of interactions a student may have with different members of his or her peer group.
It’s now garnered support from educators in America, Greenberg says, who is licensed to practice psychology in both Connecticut and New York, and personally believes the rationale behind the notion is strong.
‘I see kids come in all week long who are feeling dreadful because they are excluded and because they are either nobody’s best friend or their best friend has moved on,’ Greenberg says.
Jay Jacobs, who operates Timber Lake Camp in New York, stresses the downside of not fostering multiple relationships at a young age, for exactly that reason. ‘I think that there are pitfalls in just having one friend,’ Jacobs says. ‘Remember as you grow up, interests change, children go in different directions.’
Jacobs adds that counselors at Timber Lake, which alternates in location between Glen Cove in Winter and Shandake in Summer, have made it a point to promote a more inclusive environment for years.
His philosophy is that children will be better set up for success later in life if they get used to having a wider friend group at a young age. ‘You can’t be on the soccer field and just be dealing with one child, they’re going to be interacting with a team,’ Jacobs says.
‘It’s about promoting kindness, looking to children to be kind to one another and to be aware of what it looks like when you’re not.’