Glasser Canada is committed to our motto: SKILLS FOR SUCCESS THAT LAST A LIFETIME / S’HABILITER À VIE POUR LE SUCCÈS
As part of our mission to “teach the world choice theory,” we invite and encourage eligible members in good standing with Glasser Canada to contribute to this blog. Eligible members include faculty, supervisor, platinum and facilitator membership levels. The Glasser Canada team may also invite contributions by guests who are engaged in work that we believe would be helpful for our readership.
Contributing enables you to share your experiences and insights about CT/RT/LM with the larger community. It is also an opportunity for you to bring attention to the work that you are doing. It truly is a win-win for everyone.
Submissions are reviewed by the Glasser Canada team before they are posted. We respect a wide variety of work, providing it is consistent with the principles of Dr. Glasser. If your post doesn’t seem to align with those principles, we can work with you to ensure that it is appropriate for inclusion.
We also encourage you to write about a wide variety of fields of endeavour that expand on Dr. Glasser’s work.
Blog posts can vary in length, from 200 to 500 words. We can also accommodate video posts. You may include a website link if you wish.
Please ensure that any artwork that you use (photos, graphics, videos, etc.) respects copyright licenses.
Login with your Glasser Canada credentials.
Use the form (Post Submission) where you can enter a title, choose a category, and write your post.
To ensure that posts are suitable for inclusion, each one is reviewed by Glasser Canada before it appears publicly.
As post author, your Glasser Canada profile will appear with your post. You can edit your profile by logging in
You’ll receive an email after your post is reviewed. We encourage you to publicize your post on social media, as well as promote it to your friends, family, colleagues, and clients.
Thank you for your contribution to teaching the world choice theory!
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The lobster fishery has been a way of life for generations of families in sea-side communities. It has literally put food on lots of tables. Over the years, the perception of the value of lobster has changed. Lobster hasn’t always been considered a treat; far from it....read more
On Friday, July 27 a good friend and supporter lost her battle to cancer. Janet Longaphie was the first and only School Principal to bring her Beaverbrook School to the status of Glasser Quality School. In 1991 Dr. Glasser came to Moncton for a conference with Reality...read more
When traveling with kids (or some adults), you’ll hear a repetitive chorus of, “Are we there yet?” If you are the driver, you may choose to find that annoying. However, put yourself in the position of the passenger-child for a moment. They have no control over where...read more
I recently heard an interview with Chris Larson, Assistant Professor of Journalism at the University of Colorado. She spoke about the research she did on Romance Writers and their surprising financial success. Unlike many in media, romance writers are flourishing in...read more
There is a woodchuck in my life. He lives close enough so I see him when he emerges from his den to sprawl on his rock in the sun. He’s far enough away, and much too wary of me, to become a pest. I’ve been observing him off and on for a couple of decades now. I call...read more
In a Glasser Quality School, Total Learning Competence is stressed. Evaluations of work that are below competence (what is now a “B”) is eliminated. All schooling as defined by Dr. William Glasser has been replaced by useful education. For example, one school working...read more
One of the most obvious characteristics of a Glasser Quality School is the special relationship that exists between staff and students as well as between students. Teachers demonstrate repeatedly how much they enjoy and love being with students. Students at all levels...read more
Would you rather…. Talk till you’re blue in the face or ask a pivotal question? Work harder than the clients you are trying to help or give them information that helps them to help themselves? Get frustrated over people’s seemingly ineffective behaviour or develop an...read more
Learning how to get along can be hard work. Let’s get some perspective from the dog and cat and perhaps also satisfy our basic need for fun. If you’re familiar with households that have both a cat and a dog, you know that pets develop their own ways of interacting....read more
As a coach, I often deal with players who doubt themselves. This slowly strips away their self-worth and enjoyment of the game. Here is how I use Choice Theory to help a hockey player I will call Paul. Paul has great skills. He performs above average in practice but...read more