This article provides a reflection from Chris Harried, an incoming graduate student at Johns Hopkins University’s School of Education and a Commissioner for the Aspen Institute National Commission on Social, Emotional, and Academic Development about the importance of SEL Skills in his own development as a prospective teacher.Source:
Chris Harried, Education Week, June 22, 2017Description:
As a nation, we need to ensure that more students get support to learn, flourish, and grow as young people. Success cannot be left to chance. That solid foundation from which people learn deeply is what we call social and emotional learning (SEL). It’s essential if students are to fulfill their potential and achieve academic success.
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