Inspiring self-growth through cultivating relationships
and a passion for lifelong learning

Training

Growing in Connection

Understanding the science of relationships and how to build a foundation of love.

Delivered over six sessions, Growing in Connection focuses on what we all need to reach our full potential and encourages participants to think about how they interact and build relationships with the children in their lives. Each session focuses on a core element of what it means to be in relationship with another:

Session One: The Developing Brain
Session Two: Connectedness
Session Three: Attunement
Session Four: Regulation
Session Five: Engagement
Session Six: Support

With strong links between the content and New Zealand's early childhood education curriculum, Te Whaariki, Growing in Connection aims to provide all adults caring for young children with up-to-date information about the developing brain, attachment theory and the importance of early relationships.

Find out more about when a Growing in Connection course is being offered in your area or to request a course.

Talk to Me

Communication, conversation and the foundations of language

Delivered as a one session workshop, Talk to Me encourages participants to understand how babies and young children communicate. The learning from this workshop focuses on what is needed for authentic communication - this includes full attention, presence, full listening, attunement and sensitive responses.

Find out more about when a Talk to Me course is being offered in your area or to request a course.

Bespoke Training

What is it? Anything! We are able to create workshops or longer trainings that focus on personal effectiveness skills, child mental health and wellbeing or early childhood education and care topics. 

Get a quotation for Bespoke Training and discuss your unique needs.

 
 
 

Latest Posts

Our first ever blog!

The Power of Play

Why play is Important- and endangered When you think about playing as a child, what are your fondest memories? It’s likely that these will be more about things you did and games you played rather than about a toy you owned. But ask a child these days what their favourite play activity is and more often than not this will involve a toy, big or small. Why is this and why is it a problem?