How to improve behaviour across your whole organisation


The Five Pillars of Pivotal Practice:

1. Consistent, calm adult behaviour
2. First attention to best conduct
3. Relentless routines
4. Scripting difficult interventions
5. Restorative follow up

Organisations that want to successfully embed behaviour change must go through three stages – Define, Train and Sustain.



Senior leaders simplify behaviour policy and define vision for the organisation.


Full staff get on board with the Pivotal approach through a programme of training and support.


Developing capacity and expertise on your current team to train, support and mentor colleagues.


Book a Phone Consultation

Book a Whole School Behaviour Change Package

Let Pivotal lead you through the process of Define, Train and Sustain.  We have three levels of package to suit the level of intervention and support you require.  All packages include on-site training for all staff and a behaviour healthcheck (audit). With Whoosh and Soar packages, you are given all the tools you need to sustain the training back in school and develop the training in school to enable significant long-term change.

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“Exceptionally high quality training with attention to every aspect of our stay for the training, from helping us to develop our presentation style to reminding us what a very special profession we are in, and giving us a little treat of staying somewhere so beautiful too. Every child needs their school to have this training.”

Becky Humphreys SENCO

“I wish I had heard this 19 years ago. It made you think and reflect in practice, I will be a better teacher and leader because of him. This will make such a difference, helping staff to further develop together, changing culture and developing a great school which changes lives.”

Bridget Ball Omiston SWB Academy

“Re-ignites your passion for teaching, managing challenging staff members and students. Trains you to plan whole school culture change focusing on the adult behaviours rather than becoming entrenched in poor student behaviour.”

Jemma Harris, Folkestone Academy