This music workshop toolkit has been created to celebrate Peace Day on 21 September.
This photo-based picture book for ages 4 and above takes a look at the thousands of children around the world forced to leave their homes due to war and conflict.
Use this resource to discuss the similarities and differences between the lives of your children and these Fairtrade nut producer’s children. Use this as a presentation, pictures to pass around, or print out as a book.
Created in collaboration with teachers across Europe and in Ethiopia, this new toolkit provides activities for measuring attitudes and attitudinal change in pupils, thus helping teachers to effectively target their delivery of global learning.
A comprehensive teaching resource which supports teachers at EYFS and KS1 (ages 3-8) to introduce global learning through the themes of interconnectedness, fairness and sustainability. Contains a wide range of activity ideas, all of which are adaptable to the age range you are working with.
This beautifully illustrated big book tells the story of Lily, a young girl who wonders where her food comes from. In order to find out, she decides to organise a picnic made up of local produce. Join Lily on a journey around her local area to gather items for her picnic, discovering local food growers and craftspeople as she goes, and sharing her picnic together with friends.
This poster pack from UNICEF UK contains detailed, hand-drawn posters showing groups of children and adults engaging in various activities. Pupils can identify where rights are, or are not, being followed.
The guide introduces the key elements of Oxfam’s Curriculum for Global Citizenship, includes a framework for a whole school approach, provides case studies, maps out knowledge and understanding; skills; values and attitudes, and suggests resources for further reading.
This imaginative KS1 book features Thea, a teddy bear who leads children through a journey of exploring Fairtrade. Practitioners will be able to use Thea to involve children in learning about where their food comes from, the relationship between producer and consumer, and the concept of fairness.
The NUT worked for two years with five primary schools to consider how ‘traditional’ gender stereotypes could be challenged in nursery and primary classrooms. The project quickly acquired the name Breaking the Mould.