Start Date *
Monday, October 10, 2019 3:00 am America/Denver -06:00
Official training hours
50.0 hours
In person

390 Vernal St
Eugene, OR 97401
United States

Main Topic
NVC for Educators
Short description
Learn a practical process for communicating effectively and compassionately in challenging situations in your home, work and community.

Foundation Trainings:

– Present the concepts and tools used in NVC
– Introduce you to the steps of the NVC process for use in expressing yourself, listening to others and connecting compassionately to yourself
– Will give you sufficient information and practice to start using NVC in your daily life
– Are run in an experiential style, working with examples from
Offered by

About Nonviolent CommunicationImagine connecting with the human spirit in each person in any situation. Imagine interacting with others in a way that allows everyone's needs to be equally valued. Imagine creating organizations and life-serving systems responsive to our needs and the needs of our environment.

Nonviolent Communication (NVC) was developed by Marshall B. Rosenberg, Ph.D., a clinical psychologist and founder of the Center for Nonviolent Communication. The process of NVC helps connect us with what is alive in ourselves and in others moment-to-moment, with what we or others could do to make life more wonderful, and with an awareness of what gets in the way of natural giving and receiving. NVC strengthens our ability to inspire compassion from others and respond compassionately to others and ourselves. NVC guides us to reframe how we express ourselves, how we hear others and resolve conflicts by focusing on what we are observing, feeling, needing, and requesting.
As a result of participating in this interactive training you can expect to be able to:
• Identify and avoid some common blocks to compassionate connection
• Distinguish between needs and wants
• Make clear requests in positive action language
• Say “No” in a way that will increase the chances of it being heard by another
• Express (and receive) gratitude in a fuller way than most of us have learned to do