Discussion Facilitates Learning and Change
Educators know that having students discuss issues and work together in group activities often results in a higher level of learning and achievement than could be obtained individually. That’s why studying Conversation Peace as a couple, family, or in a small group setting is so beneficial.
There are plenty of opportunities for discussion included in the resource:
The Twenty Questions are great for self-evaluation. But they’re even more helpful when you give them to a spouse, family or friends and ask them to evaluate you. (Yikes!) What do they identify as your top three speech challenges? [Download 20 Questions]
Talk it Out
At the end of every week, Conversation Peace includes questions for you to think about, and to discuss with your spouse, family, and friends. Talk it out. Get some feedback about your communication habits. Use the Talk it Out questions as weekly discussion starters around the dinner table or at the coffee shop. [See sample Talk it Out ]
You’ll be discussing one or two of the Talk it Out questions at your weekly small group meeting. You’ll also discuss the lesson content and the challenges and victories of practical life application.
Discussion helps you process, learn, and apply new information. Even if you’re studying Conversation Peace on your own, make sure to take the opportunity to discuss what you’re learning with family and friends.