The Everyday Peace Academy
services and courses to help you manage conflicts and boost peace in everyday environments.
Dr. Monica Carrer works with families, schools, institutions,
business, activists, and more. Find the right peace solutions for you.
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Peace for Families Support Group
Join our community to find inspiration and support for your peace journey. It’s free, what are you waiting for?!
Our peace consultations help people deal with unresolved conflicts and/ or build more positive, peaceful relationships in everyday environments: at home, in the workplace, at school, among groups of peers, with institutions, and more.
Peace for Families - Online Programme
An interactive programme tailored to the specific needs of your family and delivered through an online coaching portal. Explore the roots of everyday conflicts in YOUR family, whether parenting challenges, couple chronic fights, struggling with social standards, or more, and learn new skills and strategies to build more peace for your home.
Peaceful Workplace Training and Consultation
Make your workplace more peaceful by teaching your team skills and strategies to manage conflicts and create an inclusive environment. Improve the 'peace footprint of your business through unique analysis of your products and practices.
“together we re-framed my focus from problem solving to finding peace and you’ll be surprised how easy it is to find when you let go of perfectionism.” Read more.
Watching Violence on Screens: Tips for Parents
I have always loved stories, as long as I can remember. As a child I had a vivid imagination, and I lived in those stories: the ones I read or watched on the screen, and the ones I made up myself. I especially loved strong, brave characters fighting against injustice...
Reinterpreting Sibling Rivalry
Siblings rivalry can be a stressful daily challenge for parents of kids of all ages. When this happens, parenting advice often focuses on the individual child-parent relationship. When a new baby joins the family, we are reminded of how difficult it is for the elder sibling to have a new tiny family member in the house who steals mum and dad’s attention away. But is children’s frustration always just an expression of a competitive demand for parental love?