How Delivery-Only “Ghost” Restaurants Are Changing Takeout
Good Uncle sets up agreements with established restaurants in other cities to replicate their menu items, like Joes Pizza. Maple, for instance , and Sprig, have their own in-house delivery…
How feeling respected transforms a student's relationship to school
A Stanford University study finds that a one-time intervention to help teachers and students empathize with one another halved the number of suspensions at five California middle schools, and helped build bonds between disengaged students and their schools.
How 5 operators are making salad bars spring to life
Salad bars are not always the most exciting thing at a restaurant. They are typically all the same and nobody gets too excited over them. There are some operators however…
How Are Charters and District Schools Working Together? In Many Ways
While cooperation between traditional districts and charter schools has deepened in some cities, issues such as facilities, special education services, transportation, and politics remain points of contention between the two sectors in most places.
9 Things NOT to Say to Someone with a Brain Injury
Marie Rowland, PhD, EmpowermentAlly Brain injury is confusing to people who don’t have one. It’s natural to want to say something, to voice an opinion or offer advice, even when we don’t understand And when you care for a loved one with a brain injury, it’s easy to get burnt out and say things out of frustration. Here are a few things you might find yourself saying that are probably not helpful: 1. You seem fine to me. The invisible signs of a brain injury — memory and concentration problems, fatigue , insomnia, chronic pain, depression, or anxiety — these are sometimes more difficult to live with than visible disabilities. Research shows that having just a scar on the head can help a person with a brain injury feel validated and better understood.…