Administrators from public and private schools came together in March 2014 to share what SEED has meant to them and to their communities. We hope you enjoy this short video about how SEED helped them better value their own voices and those of their students and children, spark conversations for change, and improve school climate.
For Black History Month, we're pleased to present the second of a two-part series, taken from a chapter of teacher and SEED staff member Judy Logan's book Teaching Stories. In it, she asks, "Just what is a multicultural and gender-inclusive curriculum?" and answers from her own experience. Part I was published here yesterday.
Sujatha Shenoy, in a piece at Quartz, says that SEED was one of the components that made her daughter's school "unusually well equipped to have difficult conversations about race and other sensitive issues" in the wake of the deaths of Eric Garner and Michael Brown, Jr.