Our mentorship programme is intended to increase self-assurance and equip participants for future challenges and problems. It is geared toward young individuals whose everyday lives are a little unpredictable. We hope to address the problem by helping both children and adults express and acknowledge the situations that are affecting them through music, poetry, spoken word, and other creative strands. The practise aims to work with both children and adults to help them express and transform their needs into positive outcomes by developing sophisticated coping mechanisms that will gradually lessen the impact on their behaviour.

Our programme will also focus on and help instil the following stages within a classroom setting: health, study support, and employability (this stage will become applicable with students looking to undertake their work experience, or for year 11 students that would like to find apprenticeship positions). We intend to integrate into the curriculum, assisting SEN students with study support and tutoring so that they can achieve at least three A*-C GCSE grades. This programme can be implemented as early as year five students, not only to increase the percentage average of good grades and performance, but also with the goal of completely eliminating the abbreviation. With consistent tutoring and one-to-one learning, SEN or projected SEN students can improve their performance in the classroom while achieving higher grades and learning in new and exciting ways.

In essence, our programme seeks to provide schools and students with the results they deserve. We offer students with the opportunity to broaden their horizons and become a part of something larger that they can channel in their own unique ways, through any outlet they find best to learn from and identify with. If students participate in our programme, their performance levels at school will improve because you cannot participate in extracurricular activities if you do not achieve good grades in classes and are not eagerly attempting to turn them around through our study schemes, additional support classes, and failing to meet with their mentors.