A Character Building Card Game
Turn learning into a game and kids will want to play. Based on What Do You Stand For? For Kids by Barbara A. Lewis, this card game spotlights ten top character traits:
To win, players collect cards of each trait. Each card features a "What If" scenario or question about character that gets kids thinking about what they would do-and what they stand for.
Meant to be played with adult supervision (a teacher, counselor, or youth worker familiar with character education themes), the game includes an insert with rules and basic character education concepts.
Navigate changing emotions with this beautifully illustrated meditation deck featuring 30 cards to help kids ages 4 and up connect more deeply with themselves and others. Help your child become more focused, calm, and capable of dealing with overwhelming emotions. The Monkey Mind Meditation Deck explores the playful and powerful qualities of animals and nature to inspire your child to discover the same qualities in themselves and others. Vibrant images from illustrator Alexander Vidal are paired with key phrases and short meditations or activities to help children learn about themselves... More info
Hot off the press from Quirky Kid, you will find these unique and beautifully stylised cards an invaluable resource for your work with young people Quirky Kid is a Sydney based psychology service who have gone to great lengths to personally develop hand-packed kits. The Just Like When cards have been developed over 15 years and based on their experiences when working with young people. They are designed to help young people explore their own experiences and emotions. Themes covered include: jealousy sibling rivalry peer conflict confusion and anger. The beautiful illustrations... More info
Deal positively with your anger and maintain respectful relationships. Use Chill Skills In a Jar to promote group discussions about healthy ways to deal with anger. Individuals can also use the cards to learn calming strategies for tense or difficult situations. Perfect for use in classrooms, advisory groups, after-school programs, teams, and youth groups. The four different kinds of cards are: *What Would You Do? cards*: These cards present difficult scenarios. You’re asked to imagine yourself in tense situations and provide answers for how you’d respond. *Tips! cards:* Here’s... More info