Schools in Denmark Have Mandatory Empathy Classes as Part of the Official Curriculum

Stock Photos from Karasiki/Shutterstock

While most school children are educated in academic subjects such as math and English, there are other important life lessons that don’t always make it into the curriculum. Having empathy is a learned skill that comes with listening and understanding others. That’s why Danish schools decided to introduce mandatory empathy classes in 1993, as a way to teach children aged 6-16 how to be kind.

For one hour each week, during “Klassens tid,” students are invited to talk about problems they have been experiencing. During this time, the entire class works together to find a solution. This teaches children to respect the feelings of others without judgement.

The empathy classes are believed to help them strengthen their relationships, sympathize with others’ problems, and even prevent bullying. They also allow each child to be heard, feel valued, and become part of a community.

Naturally, kids grow up to become confident, emotionally intelligent adults and are more likely to raise happier kids themselves. It should therefore come as no surprise that Denmark is consistently ranked highly as one of the happiest places to live. According to the World Happiness Report—released annually since 2012—Denmark is the second-happiest country, after Finland.

The country took first place in 2016 and has remained in the top three ever since. In fact, Denmark was also number one in the very first World Happiness Report in 2012. Clearly, they’re doing something right.

Denmark has consistently been at the top of the UN’s World Happiness Report. In the latest report, Denmark stood in second place followed by Finland. Denmark has been at the top in 2012, 2013, and 2016. Perhaps the empathy classes have a lot to contribute in this aspect.

The Danish Way stated, “Empathy helps build relationships, prevent bullying and succeed at work. It promotes the growth of leaders, entrepreneurs, and managers. ‘Empathic teenagers’ tend to be more successful because they are more oriented towards the goals compared to their more narcissistic peers.” Empathy is also taught through teamwork where those excelling and those lacking are made to work together.

This not only helps with understanding the positive qualities of each other but also lift each other up to complete a task without being pulled down by competition with each other. Another popular program is called the CAT-kit. In this program, the aim is to improve emotional awareness and empathy by focusing on how to articulate experiences, thoughts, feelings, and senses, reported The Atlantic.

There are picture cards of faces, measuring sticks to gauge the intensity of emotions, and pictures of the body, included in the CAT-kit so kids can understand the emotions being exhibited while also learning to conceptualize their own and others’ feelings. In the classroom setting, along with the facilitator, the children are taught not to be judgemental but acknowledge and respect these sentiments.

“A child who is naturally talented in mathematics, without learning to collaborate with their peers, will not go much further. They will need help in other subjects. It is a great lesson to teach children from an early age since no one can go through life alone,” says Jessica Alexander, author of the book The Danish Way of Parenting: What the Happiest People in the World Know About Raising Confident, Capable Kids.

By Emma Taggart

Source: In Danish Schools, Empathy Is Taught to Students Aged 6 to 16


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Week Of Heat: These Major Temperature Records Were Shattered In Scorching Heat Waves

Coringsby in eastern England rose to 104.5 degrees (40.3C) Tuesday, obliterating the previous all-time record high in the United Kingdom of 101.7 degrees (38.7C) recorded in 2019.

Scotland and Wales also set their own all-time records during the early week heat wave, with Hawarden, Wales, hitting 98.8 degrees (37.1C) Monday and Floors Castle, Scotland, reaching 95.2 degrees (35.1) Tuesday.

Dublin set an all-time record high of 91.6 degrees (33.1C) Monday, which was the hottest temperature ever in Ireland during the month of July and the hottest recorded on the island since June of 1887.

Temperatures also rocketed across much of western continental Europe—Hamburg in northern Germany set an all-time record high of 104 degrees (40.1C) Wednesday, while Abed, Denmark hit 96.6 (35.9C), the hottest ever recorded in the country during July.

A separate heat wave in east Asia sent the mercury soaring there—Zhuoxi, Taiwan, hit 106 degrees Friday, setting a new record for the hottest temperature ever recorded on the island, while Sheng Shui in Hong Kong nearly reached 101 (38.2C), setting a record for the highest July temperature in Hong Kong.

The extreme heat in Europe has largely pushed to the eastern part of the continent, with Ljubljana, Slovenia—the country’s capital—rising to 100 (38C) Saturday, setting a new monthly record for the city.

The extreme heat wave in Europe was caused by a ridge of high pressure that slowly moved up from north Africa, causing stagnant air while suppressing winds and cloud development. Especially in the U.K., the infrastructure is ill-equipped to handle such significant heat, which led to numerous fires across parts of London while airport runways melted in the stifling conditions.

Climate experts say heat waves are among the most immediate and noticeable effects of climate change, and are likely to become more intense and more frequent in the future.It’s not clear at this point how many deaths will be attributed to the heat waves, but the number could be considerable. More than 2,000 deaths have been confirmed on the Iberian Peninsula alone from heat-related issues.

The U.S. also dealt with sweltering conditions this week, with more than 100 million Americans living in areas under heat alerts, but all-time records were not broken in most cases. Salt Lake City, however, tied its all-time record high Sunday, hitting 107 degrees.

I’m a New Orleans-based news reporter for Forbes covering politics, with a focus on former President Donald Trump. Previously, I wrote for The Times-Picayune

Source: Week Of Heat: These Major Temperature Records Were Shattered In Scorching Heat Waves

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