Services + Restorative Practices



Prevention and peacemaking education programs are intended to get in front of conflict incidents. Customized programs will be designed to help build strong, close knit communities that promotes accountability, personal responsibility, civility, and respect whether within your family, community, or organization. Based on restorative justice principles, these programs build a foundation for a peaceful response to conflict when it does arise in a way that rebuilds relationships and fosters healing.

Examples of who might benefit from these programs: faith-based communities, schools, non-profit organizations, healthcare and social service agencies, Ombuds, communities, and families.



Customized to the unique and individual needs of your dispute or conflict incident, these restorative justice intervention practices are a peaceful response to wrongdoing, crime, or grievances that focus on identifying and repairing harm by answering three basic questions: what happened, who has been affected and how, and how do we make things right? By supplementing, expanding, and customizing options for how you currently handle conflict incidents, these practices are intended to address the harm that often leads to relationship breakdowns in families, communities, and organizations that often interferes with a group’s productivity, unity, and ability to peacefully coexist.

Examples of who might benefit from these programs: middle/high schools, universities, faith-based communities, law firms, criminal justice systems, HR departments, healthcare and social service organizations, Ombuds, and families dealing with eldercare, adolescent, and divorce issues and circumstances.



Conflict has been a normal part of life for as long as human beings have been living together. Yet in the midst of our differences, we continually struggle to fully resolve incidents of wrongdoing, crime, disagreements, and misunderstandings. The result can be a need for healing of individuals and relationships within families, communities, and organizations. Post-incident conflict situations are best addressed through the restorative justice practices of peacemaking circles, conferencing, or face-to-face dialogue, designed to give a voice to those harmed, hold accountable the person responsible for the harm, and find solutions that could lead to repairing and rebuilding relationships of all those involved.

Examples of who might benefit from these programs: faith-based communities, higher education, criminal justice systems, healthcare and social service organizations, Ombuds, communities, and families.


Let’s talk!