Future generations will judge us
not by what we say, but what we do.

Ellen Johnson Sirleaf



For children, the process of learning about life is active and multifaceted. They need to learn how economic, medical and other civic institutions function. By visiting animal farms, crop fields, planetariums and other interesting environments, we discuss how all these elements are interconnected. In this way, concrete and fragmentary impressions of the world can be merged into a single, integral picture that will enable them to develop a broader and more complete perception of it.

By dividing environments into parts, we also build up divided sciences and disciplines such as biology, zoology, botany and geography without establishing correlations between them. Thus, we grow up with a fragmented understanding of the environment which limits our perception and therefore our intervention.


Today, a new generation is developing and it does not want to settle for what there is, and certainly not for what there was. It is a generation that, with the evolution of technology, has information available as easily as the click of a finger. Their standards and expectations are much higher and are growing faster than those of the previous generations, so the education of children must be adapted to meet these demands.

Our method offers new perspectives with online courses designed for children, parents, grand-parents, teachers and educators who wish to broaden their horizons and discover a new form of learning.

Learning through Adventure: Take a sneak peek into the future!


A virtual-real space situated in a virtual world, transcends the limitations of place. We identify and implement innovative technologies for education and training.


1.  The social environment builds the person: The social environment is the principal element affecting children. Therefore, we create among them a “miniature society” where everyone cares for everyone else. A child who grows up in such an environment will not only thrive and succeed in expressing his or her creative potential but will also approach life with a sense of purpose, and with a desire to build a similar society in the “eco-school” environment.


2.  Personal example: Children learn from the examples we provide them, both personally—from educators and parents—and through the media and other public contents to which they are exposed.


3.  Equality: During the learning process, there will not be a teacher, but an educator. Although the educator is older in age, he or she is perceived by the children as “one of them,” a peer. In this way, the educator can gradually “pull up” the children in every aspect of the study—informational, as well as moral and social. Thus, for example, during class, children and educators will sit in a circle and talk, with everyone treated as equals.


4.  Teaching through games: Through games, children grow, learn, and deepen their understanding of how things are connected. A game is a means by which children get to know the world. In fact, children do not learn words by hearing them. Rather, they learn through experience. Therefore, we use games as a primary method in working with children. Our games are built in such a way that children see that they cannot succeed alone, but only with the help of others, that to succeed they must make concessions to others, and that a good social environment can only do them good.


5.  Weekly outings: Every week is a day when the children leave the school and go to a place in the country or some other location, depending on the child’s age. Such places can be parks, factories, farms, movie studios, or theaters. Also, children are taught how the systems that affect our lives operate, such as law enforcement, the post office, hospitals, government offices, old-age homes, and any place where children can learn about the processes that are a part of our lives. Before, during, and following the outing, discussions are held regarding what was seen, how the experience compared with their expectations, their conclusions, and so forth.


6.  Older teaching the younger: The older age groups “adopt” younger groups, while the younger groups tutor those who are younger still. In this way, everyone feels part of the learning process and acquires necessary tools for communicating with others.


7.  “Little court”: As part of the learning process, children act out situations that they encounter in their daily lives: envy, power struggles, deceit, and so on. After acting them out, they try to scrutinize them. Through such experiences, children learn to understand and be sensitive to others. They comprehend that others can be in the right, too, even if they cannot accept their views at the moment. They see that tomorrow they might find themselves in a similar situation, that every person and every view has its place in the world, and that everyone should be treated with tolerance.


8.  Video recording activities: All our activities are recorded for later viewing and analysis together with the children. In this way, children are able to see how they reacted or behaved in certain situations. They are able to analyze the changes they are going through and develop the ability to introspect.


9.  Small groups with several educators: We are aiming to have for each group of 10 students a team of two educators and a supporting professional (a psychologist).


10.  Parent support: The parents must support the educational process unfolding at school. They should talk to the children about the importance of the values inculcated at school, set a personal example of these values in their behavior, and completely avoid instilling other values. To facilitate this, we will also have Integral Education (IE) courses for parents.



Image by Patrick Hendry


For ex., situations where the group cannot succeed if any member fails

Children Embracing in Circle


by means of the social environment and peer influence

Image by Sun Lingyan


appreciating individual differences, self-actualization of the individual as an essential part of the integral society

Children Studying Alphabet


Father and daughter at computer


They enable global, integral social processes

Children in the Garden


The process is guided by children’s natural wonder and curiosity 



Our focus is to nurture the development of positive environment: good, giving citizens of society impart enhanced knowledge and learning.


To measure our progress in achieving our goals, we use technological tools of assessment and verification of building these qualities (connection, good relationships, positive attitude). We already have such tools in the real world - it’s time to bring them to the virtual, too!


Global Level Up Education (GLUE) BETA

• Virtual-Real Camps • Integrative-Connection Methodology • Professional Training • Global Support for Families 

Location: Online/Virtual (live, not pre-recorded)
Next meeting: October 23rd at 12PM EST

Open Registration!


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Kids-Connect Club & Classroom



Our unique scientifically-backed online courses for children and adults make it both fun and easy for people to learn, connect and cultivate a more integral worldview.

Child Ed.jpg
Global Kids-Connect Club & Classroom, 
An Educational and Fun VirtualReal Space
Connection Circles Method and Start Building Your Social Environment


Taking Ownership of the Coronavirus-Era Educational Void: 

Designing a VirtualReal Space for Fun, Learning & Global Unity

We wanted to share the exciting news that the dream we've been speaking about of a global virtual integral school came that much closer to reality last week when we held our proof of concept event.

All of the children that took part in the proof of concept unanimously said that they really, really enjoyed the experience of learning this way and hope that the school will continue beyond the pilot event. The teachers were also very pleased and said that the kids were very engaged, and it is a great medium for learning. The underlying philosophy shared by all the educators and parents involved is that social connection is the greatest value in education, leading to profound learning experiences as well as realization of meaning.

If you feel inspired and want to be a part of the process, request more information at [email protected]

July 28, 2020

THIS WEEKEND – JULY 19, 20 and 21st – an epic event is going to take place in the Virbela and Minecraft virtual worlds. IWRI Childhood Education will be holding a 3-day marathon, shattering new ground in children’s education! We are building a “virtual-real education system” that is fun, and develops unique capacities for social connection, resulting in a game for everyone.
Our educators will share a fun experience with young people and adults, including academic learning, social connection activities and even video games used educationally! Stay tuned for more updates on this exciting, first-of-its kind virtual education marathon

July 15, 2020