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Learners consider what makes us human, explore the concept of humanitarianism, discuss human dignity, and describe what it means to be a humanitarian.
The activities build an understanding of humanity for younger learners, starting with what it means to be human before exploring key concepts underpinning wider notions of humanity.
Give young people the opportunity to explore and reflect on their assumptions about rules of war whilst drawing out moral and intellectual dilemmas associated with conflict.
Introduce young people to the facts about HIV and AIDS, challenging assumptions and myths. Move on to think about how it might feel to be stigmatised against because of an illness and the impact this could have on everyday life. Finish with a creative activity designed to show support for people living with HIV and AIDS.
High on the list of social skills worth learning is that of staying alive. Use these house party video triggers and activities to build young people's ability to cope in a crisis.
A river bursts its banks. You're trapped in a building. You'd prefer to be somewhere else. Is a piggyback the answer? Explore the depths.
This lesson plan contains three imaginative options for exploring the August disorder.
Understand the harmful effects of stigma, reflect on assumptions about migration and think critically about what makes us who we are.
Explore practical questions about the barriers to helping with activities based on what actually happened the night Stephen Lawrence died.
This citizenship lesson plan examines a real life knife crime. Students can think about how they would react if they witnessed an incident.