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Bully Prevention School Assembly

Student learn to how prevent bully behavior by recognizing, understanding, appreciating, and accepting difference!

Your students will love this interactive, entertaining, and educational program! Author Sheila Glazov will engage your students and staff members, as she shares her unpredictable fairy tale, The Invisible Visible Gift, which is an adaption of Princess Shayna’s Invisible Visible Gift.

School AssemblyThe heroine, of this a timely and timeless story, is a strong, independent, and self-confident princess, whom girls and boys alike, can emulate and respect.

The Princess Shayna is on a quest to unite her kingdom that has been shadowed by Meevillain’s Cloud of Chaos, which has caused the villagers to become less accepting and understanding of each other’s differences. The Kingdom of Kindness has transformed into the Kingdom of Mistrust and Misunderstanding. On her journey, the princess encounters, bullies, a villain, fears, and danger.

boy-and-peridotSheila‘s uses Bibliotherapy, an effective storytelling  technique, to teach life’s lessons, how to dealing with challenges, and solve problems through examples of the characters to whom the students can quickly and easily relate. Stories, especially fairy tales that speak to the heart and spirit of the child within all of us, are invaluable tools to help a child deal with life’s triumphs and tragedies. Sheila also encourages the students to participate in the program’s puppetry and to ask questions and share ideas after her reading of The Invisible Visible Gift.

Sheila and her puppets will share the timely and timeless messages of:

  1. Dealing with bully behavior
  2. Appreciating differences
  3. Recognizing your self-worth
  4. Valuing your capabilities
  5. Dealing with life’s challenges

Teachers will find it easy to transfer and apply The Invisible Visible Gift lessons to their Social Emotional Learning for Academic Success and Common Core Standards curriculum.

Contact Sheila “It was incredible! A student went from not speaking, to opening up the lines of communication without being afraid of being punished his feelings, deal with issues, identify problems, and not shut down. Children have a vocabulary to communicate what is bothering them and deal their problems appropriately!”
Michael Miles, LCSW, Frank P. Long Elementary School

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