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Through PASSAGE (Positive and Safe Schools Advancing Greater Equity), AISR has supported districts and communities working together to reduce discipline disparities and promote positive approaches to school discipline. In the first stage of the PASSAGE initiative, funding from womens nike free purple
supported work in four major urban school districts – New York City, Chicago, Los Angeles, and Nashville. Beginning in 2016, PASSAGE is focusing this work in Nashville, with support from the Schott Foundation for Public Education .

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PASSAGE Nashville and the MNPS Student-Parent Handbook (4/27/17)A steering committee member of AISR's PASSAGE initiative describes how they transformed the Nashville school district's code of conduct to reduce discipline disparities.

As a result of Nashville’s promising work toward implementing a community and district collaboration model in PASSAGE’s first phase, in 2016 Nashville was invited to participate in the next stage of PASSAGE, with Metro Nashville Public Schools as its district partner and the Oasis Center , a Nashville nonprofit that helps vulnerable youth overcome barriers through wraparound services, as PASSAGE's core community partner.

Current PASSAGE work in Nashville will support:

A steering committee and five working groups comprised of these stakeholders have met for two years. The new initiative will also support practices that build teacher capacity and collaboration in order to examine persistent discipline disparities at the school level, implement interventions that create supportive classrooms and school climate, and develop procedures for collecting and tracking relevant data to measure progress over time.

National school discipline data expert highlights Metro Schools’progress Metro Nashville Public Schools 3/5/17

Nashville's effort to cut student suspensions recognized by national expert The Tennessean 2/21/17

Highs, lows a part of Nashville schools' discipline initiative The Tennessean 11/4/16

Tennessee students more likely to be suspended if they’re black boys — or live in Memphis Chalkbeat Tennessee 10/25/16

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Channel 5, Nashville 10/13/16

Photo and accompanying text contributed by Richard Telford

Grace is caring for a little bird that was stunned after flying into a window. Here under the shade of the grape pergola is an opportunity to care for and play with a wild creature. Each year we prune these vines and train them to the pergola wires. We watch them grow and extend their summer shade over the sun facing windows, and we keep an eye on the developing grape harvest.

Photo and accompanying text contributed by David Arnold

Kai, 2½, is delighting in a rare summer storm while his father observes erosion control measures. The chains of ponds observed in some stable streams have been replicated here. Rocks have been laid across this diversion channel to slow the flow and catch sediment, and branches laid across the staggered outflow to spread it across the grassed gentle slope in the background. Kai is playing, and learning without trying.

Photo contributed by Richard Telford

Social animals survive and thrive by observing and interacting with each other and their environment. By penning geese with newborn goslings on the lawn in front of the home office we can understand their behaviour and hear any alert calls warning of predators.

Photo and accompanying text contributed by David Holmgren

Clare finds a quiet space as she harvests salad for a shared community meal. This is also a time for observation and reflection. Clare helped develop an organic market garden at Northey Street City Farm . Observation and learning from the world around us are really only truly valuable if they “reconnect us to the wonder and mystery of life through practical interaction.” [David Holmgren]

Consider a plant with leaves that, when used as a poultice, has the ability to radically speed up wound healing. When eaten they boost the immune system, while the seed heads produce the digestive aid psyllium husk. Where could we find such a remarkable plant? Often within metres of the back door. It is plantain, a plant we usually dismiss as a ‘weed’. However in Norway it’s known as groblad , and in the Isle of Man as slan lus , both translating as ‘healing herb’.

Photo and accompanying text contributed by nike free winter
See The Weed Forager’s Handbook for more.

Net proceeds from the Permaculture Calendar tithed to Permafund - supporting permaculture projects internationally

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