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ExSEL Goals

Posted by: | Posted on: April 20, 2016
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Every “move” your child makes in the game is a choice. “Behind the scenes” we’re assessing each choice against 20 distinct SEL skills. These are the skills we’re working to build in your child. We call these our ExSEL goals.

IF…’s 20 ExSEL goals were derived from the study of state teaching standards for SEL, as well as experts from Yale, CASEL, The Nueva School and KIPP’s Character Report Card.

SELF-AWARENESS:

  • Awareness of Emotions – Children recognize and describe their feelings accurately and as they occur, allowing for a fuller understanding of themselves.
  • Awareness of Traits – Children recognize their own abilities and qualities, allowing access to self-confidence and creativity.
  • Awareness of Supports – Children recognize the need for supports and sources of support.
  • Awareness of Responsibilities – Children are aware of their age-appropriate responsibilities and tasks.

SELF-MANAGEMENT:

  • Managing Emotions – Children are aware of the need for managing strong emotions, such as anger.
  • Tools for Regulation of Emotions – Children are aware of the need to use tools to regulate emotions, they know what those tools are, and they are capable of applying them when needed.
  • Resilience/Grit – (1) Children are able to effortfully control their emotions to delay gratification, (2) they demonstrate an awareness or knowledge that keeping at a challenging task “pays off” and (3) they show an awareness of and/or the ability to plan in order to meet a short or long term goal.
  • Gratitude – Children are aware of the need to nurture gratitude and appreciation.

SOCIAL AWARENESS:

  • Sensitivity – Children are able to perceive or sense others’ perspectives and needs.
  • Empathy – Children sense and feel the same feelings as others are having, and use that understanding to guide their actions.
  • Compassion – Children care that others don’t suffer and have a desire to act kindly and help others when they do.

RELATIONSHIP SKILLS:

  • Listening – Children are aware and/or apply listening in an active and reflective way.
  • Expression – Children recognize the need and are able to express themselves and their needs clearly, calmly and firmly as needed, with tone that is considerate of others’ feelings.
  • Humor – Children recognize the benefit of and utilize humor or playfulness as a means of enriching their interactions with others.
  • Supports – Children are able to reach out and ask for help and support.
  • Conflict Resolution – Children recognize the need to de-escalate conflict, are aware of the tools they can use to do so, and are able to apply those tools when needed.
  • Collaboration – Children are aware of the need to offer encouragement, espouse an attitude of inclusivity, and an acceptance of diverse points of view to support cooperation and team building.

DECISION-MAKING:

  • Responsible Decision-making – Children recognize the need and are able to make respectful, responsible decisions based on evaluating the needs and perspectives of themselves and others.
  • Acceptance – Children recognize the benefit and are able to let go of mistakes or disappointments, and when needed forgive, to achieve a sense of freedom and move forward.
  • Leadership – Children recognize the value of and are able to initiate or direct a project or team, allowing for a deeper sense of confidence in themselves and their creativity.

When children make positive choices or choices that build these ExSEL skills, they’re able to resolve issues in the game, get positive emotional feedback from characters, and advance the storyline to new scenes and curriculum elements.

When children make poor choices, characters will feel and react differently, much like children and adults might react in “real life”. Learning can occur through remediation and repetition, as well as through the positive feedback from characters of improved choices. It can also occur through observing behavior that is repetitively role-modeled by characters in the game.

Nothing is learned in one shot. Key themes, strategies and tools are repeated from chapter to chapter. Your child’s “skill-building” towards these 20 ExSEL goals is ongoing.

Yet you’re able to see exactly how your child’s progressing in each of these skills on demand. We’re continually tracking and aggregating each data point from your child’s choices and assessing understanding of the lessons plans and comprehension of the 20 ExSEL skills. We organize and report this information to you through your dashboard. Children never see this raw data.


Why Does My Child Need SEL?

Posted by: | Posted on: April 10, 2016
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Why Does My Child Need SEL?

Social and Emotional Learning increases your child’s emotional intelligence. What does that mean and why is it important? Emotionally intelligent children are happier, healthier, and better learners. They communicate better, are less anxious, and “bounce back” from disappointments quicker. They’re more successful in school and in life.

Happiness:

Research shows that only 10% of our happiness is from external circumstances such as money or good fortune. A full 40% comes from Social and Emotional Learning skills and tools like self-reflection, mindfulness and gratitude. (The other 50% comes from our genes.) Research in neuroscience now shows that by practicing these skills, we can literally rewire our brains to be happy and caring. And so can our kids!

Research also shows that being happy leads to success… not the other way around. If our children are happy and thinking positively, their brains actually work better. Positivity – just like gameplay – increases the flow of dopamine to the brain, activating all the learning centers.

Social and Emotional Learning also addresses bullying. Children who are bullied feel alone, alienated and without hope. Every day one in ten children in America is teased, push, hit or otherwise tormented. It’s hard not to be aware of the emotional distress this causes kids as incidents of bullied children taking their own lives continues to plague our communities. Researchers are now advocating that programs that teach Social and Emotional Learning be implemented in schools to reduce bullying. By learning SEL skills like emotion-management and empathy, children are less likely to bully and be bullied.

Practicing SEL skills → Happiness → Success

Learning, Achievement and Creativity

Research also proves that Social and Emotional Learning improves academic performance. Children who participated in SEL programs in their schools performed better academically – by a full 11 percentile points – than children who didn’t.

Teachers in these schools saw relationships among students improve, and misbehavior and violence drop. Their schools became safer. Kids also reported feeling more engaged and invested.

One SEL skill in particular, perseverance, has shown a profound positive impact on kids’ learning and life success. Perseverance, tenacity or “grit” is a child’s ability to persist through failure or challenge.

The benefits of perseverance emerged in University of Pennsylvania researcher Angela Duckworth’s studies which showed that it wasn’t intelligence, but the ability to persevere that had the greatest effect on childrens’ success. Stanford researcher Carol Dweck took that one step further. She found that children who believe if they try harder, they can become smarter, actually achieve more. She calls this kind of thinking a “growth mindset”. Through practicing SEL skills and strategies that build perseverance and a “growth mindset”, your children are increasing their chances for school and life success.

SEL skills also nurture creativity. Our interconnected, digitized world requires creativity and the ability to innovate, collaborate and take others’ perspectives for success. Creativity and innovation can’t occur if kids beat themselves up and give up when they make a mistake. They need to feel safe, supported and confident that they can try again, and that their uniqueness is an asset. SEL skills are the foundation that enable creativity to thrive.

Practicing SEL skills → better learning → life success

Health

We all know that good health is largely a result of good decision-making. Whether it’s making healthy food choices or choosing not to abuse alcohol, our children need to have the strength and decision-making skills to stand up for what they believe in and make the best choices. Social and Emotional Learning teaches kids how to make healthy and responsible decisions.

Two-kids-running

SEL programs have been proven to reduce the emotional deficits that link to eating disorders, and to help children avoid looking for emotional relief in substances. 2008 research shows that SEL programs helped ease depression in children and adolescents.

Even the simple SEL skill of practicing gratitude has profound effects on health and well- being. Research shows that practicing gratitude not only increases our general contentment, it improves the amount and quality of our sleep.

Research also supports that Social and Emotional Learning has lasting effects. 2012 research showed that SEL skills were found to be the strongest predictors of life-long health and well-being. Longitudinal research showed that children who participated in SEL programs had better emotional and mental health and fewer substance problems 15 years later in adulthood.

Practicing SEL skills → good decisions → improved health


What is SEL? Social and Emotional Learning

Posted by: | Posted on: April 10, 2016
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Social and Emotional Learning is learning how to understand and manage our emotions.

It’s learning how to make friends and how to show people that we care about them. It’s learning how to work in a team and collaborate well. It’s learning how to make healthy, responsible decisions, both short and long term.

When we become better at this set of skills, we can say that we have more “emotional intelligence”. We’re not letting our emotions get the better of us. We’re becoming aware of them and how to regulate them for success.

Research now proves that this set of skills not only helps children learn in school, it helps them develop into happier, healthier children all round. It sets them on a path to thrive in every area of their lives. Research also proves that these skills can be taught.

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The History of SEL

The term Emotional Intelligence came into prominence with Daniel Goleman’s 1995 best selling book Emotional Intelligence. He described EQ as the ability to “persist in the face of frustrations; control impulse and delay gratification; regulate one’s mood and keep distress from swamping the ability to think; empathize and hope.” He showed why these qualities “mark people who excel.” He also highlighted a school in Northern California that was seeing transformative results by teaching Social and Emotional Learning skills to its students. This school was The Nueva School. Janice Toben, M.Ed., founder of the Institute for SEL, and mother of two, led this charge.

Since then, leaders in academia, psychology and K-12 education have continued to build on the work and research highlighted in Goleman’s book. Yale’s Peter Salovey, now the President of Yale, Professor John Mayer and psychologist David Caruso developed an Emotional Intelligence Test in the late 1990’s, which to this day is used in businesses and organizations worldwide to gage employees’ EQ. Yale’s Roger Weissberg, Daniel Goleman and education visionaries Tim Shriver and Eileen Rockefeller Growald formed the Collaborative of Academic, Social and Emotional Learning (CASEL) to make SEL part of education from preschool to high school.

Research proving the power of EQ and the efficacy of SEL has continued to build. In the last three years however, research supporting SEL in both positive psychology and academia has markedly increased. We can no longer ignore that our children need Social and Emotional Learning skills to feel safe, supported and happy, to achieve academically and to succeed in the 21st century.

SEL in Schools and Beyond

If you’ve heard of Social and Emotional Learning or SEL before it may have been in your child’s school. There is growing acknowledgement amongst U.S. educators and policymakers of the importance of social and emotional development for successful student performance.

It makes sense: when students and teachers practice understanding and managing emotions, persevering, empathy, collaborating and making responsible decisions, they are able to learn more and schools are safer. In 2011, research from a meta-analysis of 213 studies showed that children in schools that fully implemented SEL programs performed better academically, had greater motivation and better classroom behavior, showed less aggression, and reported less depression, anxiety and stress.

At If You Can, we believe that SEL should be an integral part of classroom learning, and that your child should always feel safe and supported. In school, recess, after school programs or sports, when adults model and children practice SEL skills, the entire community transforms. Take a look at our “In Your Community” page for programs that incorporate SEL across all of these environments, and explore how you and your child can get involved!


What is IF…? adventure game that helps your child

Posted by: | Posted on: April 10, 2016
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IF… is a fun, adventure game that helps your child become more emotionally intelligent.

While your child navigates adventures and challenges in our imaginary town of Greenberry, we’re teaching proven life skills for your child’s well-being and success.

We all want happy, healthy and successful children. But what specific skills help our children get there? These skills have now been identified: they’re called Social and Emotional Learning (SEL) skills. They include: managing emotions like frustration and disappointment, showing empathy for others, persisting through failure, collaborating with others, and making good decisions. Research also proves that they can be taught.

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Games have a unique power to motivate and engage children.

97% of school-aged children are playing games. Research also shows that playing video games opens the “learning centers” in children’s brains. The If You Can team has brought together some of the most successful video game creators in history with national experts in SEL to harness this potential. We’re using a game to teach life skills your children most need to thrive both in school and out of school.

We’ve designed our game to support the transfer of the skills learned in the game to “real life”.

Your children’s experience is pure fun game-play. They aren’t aware they are learning skills, tools and strategies to become more emotionally intelligent. At intervals in the game, characters encourage your children to stop playing and try out the skills and strategies they’ve been modeling. Tools like breathing exercises to calm down and “real life” win-win strategies to resolve conflicts are examples.

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We also included a way for you to be involved.

Your personalized IF… app shows you what and how your children are learning. You tell us when you want to receive updates, so whenever it’s most convenient for you, you’ll receive the latest on what your children are doing in the game. You’ll see what skills your children are learning, as well as fun and effective ways you can help reinforce the learning. From simple discussion questions, to games, books and activities, you’ll be fully equipped with ways to bring everything from good listening and showing respect to collaborative problem-solving into your home.