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Inclusive Educators

Inclusive Educators Create
Better Humans

Educators have some of the most challenging jobs in the world. They are often working in under-resourced educational environments and regularly asked to do more with less.

People3’s Inclusive Educators curriculum aims to provide educators with the tools they need to deliver culturally responsive practices to diverse students and families. We know it gets real in the classroom, so we ask the tough questions and provide cultural perspective so that you can be true advocates for your students.

Our Inclusive Educators curriculum focuses on a model that centers on awareness, belonging, and making real connections with students and families. Being self-aware. Building trust. Being culturally responsive. Improving communication. These are the keys to inclusive education.

Our curriculum includes people-first language, awareness of unconscious bias in the classroom, demographic trends, and cultural competency. We provide a communication toolkit to improve your relationship to students, their families, and the community. Our Inclusive Educator course equips K-12 educators with the terminology to build trust in the classroom, case studies to practice culturally responsive skills, and data to back it all up.

As educators, you are passionate about your work and dedicated to your students. Allow our team to equip you with the tools to become an Inclusive Educator.

Inclusive Educators Learning Resources
Check out our digital library of inclusive educator books, podcasts, articles, videos, and more.


“Candace put together a customized set of trainings for my team, a group of writers and editors, to help us understand ways in which we can address diversity and inclusion issues in our manuscripts. Everyone arrived with varying levels of understanding of inequality issues, but we walked away feeling even more aware of them and armed with helpful strategies for how to recognize and correct them should they come across our desks. Candace also kindly provided us with some helpful resources to keep and refer back to down the road when we want to build on our new skills.”

Mary Piper Hansen
Piper Editorial