Servant leaders are people who practice a leadership philosophy that “enriches the lives of individuals, builds better organizations, and ultimately creates a more just and caring world.” Students write a profile paper about a philanthropist who exhibits "servant leadership."
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Read profiles of "servant leaders" and use these brainteaser puzzles to reveal their philosophy of leadership.
In this activity participants get to know one another and discover their commonalities and differences. What similarities do I have with others? What differences do I have with others? Why are both important?
Carole Lindstrom’s book “We are Water Protectors” conveys a powerful message about the interconnectedness of all living things.
The key to cultural competence is learning about cultures around the world. The book Children Like Me sparks curiosity about different cultures. Youth make a simple keychain to represent the different cultures they can learn about with the key that helps them open doors....
We define culture and explore the cultural traits of individuals and the group collectively.
One of the keys to unlocking cultural competence is reading diverse books with characters and locations that represent a variety of cultures. In this activity, young people define and discuss the value of representation. They do an audit of a book collection to identify representation and gaps....
This lesson explores the language of disability and importance of asking people about themselves with curiosity rather than treating disabilities as taboo. We learn to use people-first language. ...
In this lesson, youth become aware and gain empathy for the discrimination people experience because of their race, age, gender, and other reasons. The group discusses ways to be inclusive. A Mix it Up Day changes our familiar boundaries and helps us connect to new people.