By RTE Editor – By RÚVIN NIGELSTEIN-NICHOLSONThis week, we take a look at the neuroleaderships institute at the University of Birmingham, which has set out to transform young people’s lives and the lives of those around them.
The Institute is an organisation that aims to give children with autism and other developmental disorders the tools and support they need to learn and thrive in a world that is increasingly defined by technology, media and media-obsessed environments.
It is also a hub for young people of colour, including the Black Lives Matter movement.
The neuroleaderset is based in the School of Education, Arts and Culture and runs on the principle of “social responsibility”.
The Institute’s head of education, Professor David Gower, said: “The Institute was founded in 2009 as a place to foster a more integrated and inclusive society.”
I hope the launch of the NeuroLeadership Institute will open doors for other young people who have been excluded from the educational process and whose lives are impacted by these events.
“We believe that all young people deserve the same opportunity, including those who have experienced traumatic or traumatic-like experiences, who have lived in extreme poverty, who are living in poverty in their own homes or who are people with disabilities.”
If you have been involved in a community or have experienced trauma or traumatic experiences in your own life, we hope the Neuroleadership Institute can be your resource.
“There is a lot of pressure and pressure in the world today and if you can get your voice out there and talk about the issues that you are most passionate about, you can have an impact.”
What we are doing is bringing people together to share the same issues, sharing the same experience, sharing a common experience and sharing a sense of purpose.
“The NeuroLeaders institute has a special focus on encouraging young people to feel empowered by being part of an international organisation, but it has also brought together a wide range of people across the gender, race and socioeconomic backgrounds of those involved in its work.
It has a staff of more than 50, with a number of women and girls working in the school’s social care, academic and support roles.
It also has a dedicated team of psychologists, psychologists and social workers, as well as support staff including therapists, counsellors and support workers.
One of its core activities is a programme that provides educational opportunities for children in the areas of reading, writing and maths, and to introduce them to the activities of the Institute.
This week, Professor Gower spoke to The RTE about the impact of these initiatives on the lives and careers of children and young people in the United Kingdom.
RÖVIN NIEGELSTEINS-NICOLASTRAN: What are the major challenges and opportunities in this area?
RØVIN NICOLASSTRAN: Well, we see an opportunity for the Institute to help with the challenges that people with autism have, as we know that they tend to have difficulties in some of the activities that are involved in their education, so in the classroom.
They also have difficulties when it comes to social interactions with people of all ages, so for example they tend not to be comfortable around children and older people.
So, there is a huge need for the Neuro Leadership Institute to provide support for people who might have some difficulties, or who might need some support, to have an inclusive education for their children.
RÉVINNIEGELTS-NICKY: How has the Institute been able to transform the lives around children with disabilities and young learners?
RÉVAL NICOLA: So many young people have difficulties that they are learning to cope with and have problems that they struggle to understand.
So there is an opportunity to give them the skills that they need, the tools that they can use to do those things.
So they are in a place where they can actually learn from other people.
And that’s really important because you need to develop a sense for yourself, and it’s really a very positive development.
And the Institute really wants to see that, so the Institute is trying to get as many people as possible to come together and support each other and have a healthy learning environment for their child and for themselves.
RÍSÐAL NICHOLAS: So you see a number, a growing number of people coming together to create this kind of social support, so it’s an area that’s growing at a rate of about 2 per cent per year, and is very much a part of the UK.
RUBIO NICOLESSTRAN, UNIVERSITY OF BIRMINGHAM: The Institute and the Neuro Leaders Institute is a project of the University and the School, as a part, of the Faculty of Education.
It’s funded by the University, the Faculty, the University Foundation, the Government, the Royal College of General Practitioners and the Arts Council. R