Get certified to teach your organization how to engage productively across divides
The Moral Courage® Project is on a mission to unify people at work:
in companies, higher ed, K12 schools, and nonprofits.
We certify "Moral Courage Mentors" — employees from your own organization who teach co-workers the skills that bring people together.
HOW? WATCH 👇🏾
EXPLORE THE MORAL COURAGE JOURNEY FOR YOUR ORGANIZATION
+ PHASE 1: As a cohort, employees take the Moral Courage online course.
+ PHASE 2: Engage in deliberate practice and track progress.
+ PHASE 3: Certify and amplify your Moral Courage Mentors.
+ BOTTOM LINE...
HERE’S WHAT YOUR PEERS SAY ABOUT THE MORAL COURAGE EXPERIENCE:
VP of Research,
Society for Human Resource Management
“Every day, I use at least one of the skills that Moral Courage has taught me, and I’ve watched my colleagues do the same. In my 30+ years of evaluating behavior change programs, I can honestly say that Moral Courage is the most impactful.”
Prof. Maria Leonor
Moral Courage Mentor for
“Being ‘warriors’ for social justice leaves a lot of my students burned out. Moral Courage teaches people how to be healers of ourselves as much as society. I’m excited to help a new generation discover the joy that comes from emotional and mental wellness.”
Moral Courage Mentor for Crescent School
“Today, after any argument in class, I’m much better at bringing my students together. It actually feels natural to use these skills.”
Moral Courage Mentor for Kalamazoo Police Dept
“A single skill taught by Moral Courage is working wonders not only to improve dialogue but also to de-escalate intense situations. It has now become a natural practice for me. As a certified Mentor, I truly enjoy teaching other officers through my daily communication.”
Moral Courage Mentor for Suffern High School (and awesome mom)
“I became a certified Moral Courage Mentor to help unify my students and coworkers at school. Little did I know how handy these skills would be for teaching my own daughter to negotiate tough conversations at home. In families, disagreement is inevitable. Self-silencing and trauma don’t have to be.”