When it comes to teaching “social smarts” to kids, who are bright intellectually, but who struggle with social competencies, there’s no one who “gets it” more than Michelle Garcia Winner. The speech-language pathologist, who created the Social Thinking® Methodology, is truly in a league of her own.
That’s why, whether you’re a teacher, school administrator, gifted educator, counselor or pediatric clinician (or the parent of a child with a “social smarts” deficit), you don’t want to miss Michelle’s upcoming webinar.
Best practices for social-emotional success
On Thursday, Aug. 28, 2019, she’s offering a free self-regulation webinar. It will focus on ways to teach students how the social world works – and how to navigate those complex nuances and hidden rules.
Join me, and many others, as we learn from the master! It’s an awesome way to kick off the 2019-2020 school year. And if you have a schedule conflict, don’t worry. Simply register for the webinar anyway; you’ll receive a recording of it a few hours after the live event. 🙂
What’s more, starting the day of the webinar, you’ll be able to get 10% off all the physical products on the Social Thinking® website. The sale will be available through Sept. 6, 2019. (The discount won’t apply to conferences, eLearning or services.)
In other words, this is a can’t-miss event. I’m going to listen in. I hope you join me!
To learn more about the August 28 webinar, visit the event registration page, which includes a short introductory video from Michelle.
More about “social smarts”
Additionally, I have information about the Social Thinking Methodology throughout this site and my Pinterest boards. Here’s where you can find them:
- My How to Help Kids Build “Social Smarts” story (it explains why I think Michelle is the best when it comes to teaching social competencies)
- My Resource pages on this site, which I’ve customized to the role you play in these kids’ lives:
The Kite Kid Mama social-emotional learning Pinterest board for educators (or other boards, based on the role you play in kite kids’ lives).
P.S. here’s why I call them “kite kids” instead of “gifted”