SAVE THE DATE: Dr. Bea Moise and The Lunch Project Invite You and Your Children to a Special Event!
The Lunch Project invites supporters, donors, Summer of Service participants, as well as families looking for summer educational opportunities, to their upcoming event on July 12th. Attendees will learn ways to cultivate empathy in children and even within themselves. Dr. Bea Moise of Southeast Psychology will be leading the discussion which will include empathy-building activities for your children.
This event is FREE and will be held in Southpark.
Date and Time:
Thu, July 12, 2018
2:00 PM – 3:00 PM
7015 Morrison Boulevard
Charlotte, NC 28211
Bea Moise, M.S., BCCS., is a Board Certified Cognitive Specialist, a respected Parent Coach at Southeast Psych and creator of A Child Like Mine, LLC. She serves as a Board of Trustees Member at Palisades Episcopal School. She is also a writer for PsychBytes.com and ShrinkTank.com, and her writing has been featured in Autism Parenting Magazine, The Charlotte Parent Magazine, and Carolina Parents. Dr Moise is a contributing author to Southeast Psych’s Guide for Imperfect Parents, a book written by “imperfect therapists.”
Dr. Bea Moise provides tools that are useful for parents in Charlotte and surrounding areas, providing them with practical techniques and teaching strategies. The most rewarding part of her day is when she has equipped parents with the tools they need to parent effectively.
Dr. Moise has a Bachelor of Science in psychology, as well as a Master of Science in mental health counseling with a concentration in Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) from Nova Southeastern University.
The Lunch Project develops empathy through education, cultural respect and empowerment.
At an early age, children learn to recognize similarities and differences. What if we could help transform this recognition into appreciation, both at the individual and cultural level?
The Lunch Project’s Global Empathy Education Program equips individuals with 21st century skills, such as critical thinking, problem solving, and collaboration. Empathy creates a more inclusive community and a willingness to make a positive impact.
Studies show that when young people have empathy, they display:
-More classroom engagement
-Higher academic achievement
-Better communication skills
-Lower likelihood of bullying
-Less aggressive behaviors and emotional disorders
-More positive relationships
(Source: Harvard Graduate School of Education)