Social Intelligence Internet Training for Diversion, Probation, and Parole

Prosecutors, district attorneys, judges, probation officers, and parole boards can leverage the power of the internet to reduce recidivism, build a safer community, and change the life trajectories of offenders 13 years and older.

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Changes Lives

The training, which is based on neuropsychosocial research and tested using randomized control trials, motivates offenders to see themselves (past, present, and future), and the world around them, with greater clarity. This gives them the unique opportunity and motivation to consciously change their life trajectories. Family members also are encouraged to take the course.

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Reduces Costs

At $19.99/person, this proven internet program is significantly less expensive than face-to-face group programs, many of which actually increase recidivism. The program is self-administered so there are no missed session fees, no travel and child care expenses, and no lost wages.

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Accessible To All

Unlike face-to-face sessions that are bound to specific locales, this training is available wherever there are computers and internet accessibility- from libraries and homes in rural America to the urban areas of Australia.

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Real-time Tracking

Criminal justice professionals are able to login and see, in real time, the progress made by each learner they have referred to the program.

This program is perfect for diversion eligible offenders. It allows the defendant to understand they're accountable for their actions in a manner that is not solely punitive in nature. The program combines training in empathy, diversity, and human development into one low cost, accessible course that significantly improves social cognition. - Will Gonzalez, Trial Bureau Chief of the City of Phoenix

I love their approach for the older group of juveniles. It is not punitive, but rather, an informative approach to change. This is how I have tried to approach change with my probationers over my career. The goal is helping them see there is such a larger world out there in which they can participate and be a part of. I think this program addresses one of the most important aspects of what I see affecting the youth population today, namely, alienation. - John Stair, Executive Vice President, Arizona Probation Officers Association