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What is Humanism? How do you live a good life without god? And other Big Questions for Kids by Michael Rosen and Annemarie Young offers young people an excellent introduction to Humanism. A fantastic resource to support teachers with planning lessons on Humanism.
Looking for support to plan a scheme of work on Humanism? Our planning guidelines for Key Stages 1 to 3 contain key content, questions, activities, and links to resources.
A selection of resources offering students an introduction to humanist beliefs and values, including presentations, videos, multiple-choice questions for assessment, and a 'How humanist are you?' quiz.
What do humanists celebrate? Do humanists mark important times in their lives such as births, deaths, and marriages? Do humanists have non-religious ceremonies? Find out what humanists celebrate and how such occasions are an important opportunity for them to show love, commitment, and support to fellow human beings.
What should I believe? How can I know what is true? Can you ever have too many questions? Find out why humanists believe our curiosity is one of the things that makes human beings special and the importance humanists place on evidence when deciding what to believe.
How do humanists make decisions about what is right and wrong? What motivations do they have to be good? Is it possible to be good without the belief in a god or gods? Find out why humanists place human welfare at the centre of their ethical decision making and how they believe our natural capacity for reason and empathy can help us decide how to act.
Does life have any meaning? Is happiness the most important thing in life? What is 'the good life'? Find out why humanists believe we must create our own meanings in life, and why, if this is the only life we have, humanists place such importance on making ourselves and others happy.
How far should our freedom stretch? What responsibilities come with freedom? Can our connections with others limit or enhance our freedom? Find out why humanists value freedom so highly and the responsibilities they believe we have to ourselves and to others.
What do humanists value? Do they share these values with others? Do they have special places? Find out what humanists believe are the important ingredients of a good life and what they think human beings should celebrate and strive for.
Do humanists believe in an afterlife? Are they scared of death? Is a finite life meaningless? Find out why humanists believe that death is the end of our individual existence, and why they believe that it is therefore so important human beings make the most of the one life we know we have.
Why don't humanists believe in a god or gods? What is the difference between atheism, agnosticism, and Humanism? Find out why humanists don't see any good evidence to believe in anything supernatural and how humanists live their lives without the belief in a god or gods.
What is the humanist vision for a better world? What kind of society do humanists strive for? What is secularism and why is it important to humanists? Find out what humanists work for and what lies behind their motivations.
Get a humanist view on a life's fundamental questions or on a contemporary ethical debate. Many of our perspectives also contain presentations, questions, ideas for activities, and links to further resources and information.
Looking for resources in Scotland? We've matched all our resources to relevant areas of the Curriculum for Excellence and Scotland's National Qualifications.
Looking for resources in Wales? We've created a guide that links all our resources to relevant parts of the WJEC Religious Studies GCSE specification.
A list of recommended texts on humanism to support and deepen your subject knowledge. Also includes our recommended books for children and young adults.
A list of all the films available on our website, including animations and humanists talking on a variety of themes. A great bank of resources to stimulate classroom discussion.
Photos of famous contemporary and historical humanists with quotes. Great for starters as a stimulus for discussion.
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