Whole School Preventative Mental Health Software

Learn how Flourishing at School can help you understand and improve the wellbeing of your community

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Flourishing at School is the leading preventative mental health software platform for secondary schools across the globe.

Wellbeing Literacy

High quality resources to improve staff and student knowledge about staying well and optimising mental health.

Increase Self-Awareness

Students can complete the Student Flourishing Survey or VIA survey to better understand their own wellbeing development.

Wellbeing Goal Setting

Encourage students to take ownership of their own wellbeing by using the goal-setting feature.

Pastoral Care Dashboard

Provide permissions to staff to review student survey results and wellbeing goals and improve your pastoral care.

Improve Student Knowledge of Mental Health Pillars

Resources based on well-known ‘PERMAH’ model of wellbeing

Written specifically for secondary school students

Evidence based activities focused on staying well and optimising wellbeing

Includes video content to increase learner engagement

Increase Student Self-Awareness of Wellbeing Pillar Development

The Student Flourishing Survey is a university validated psychometric tool

Students can discover their top wellbeing contributors and areas for development

Feedback is available immediately to students upon survey completion

Students can also complete and receive feedback on the VIA Youth survey

Helping Students Take Ownership of their own Wellbeing

Students are encouraged to set a wellbeing goal after reviewing their survey feedback

Wellbeing focus means that all students can benefit (not just those struggling with poor mental health)

Historical wellbeing goals can be reviewed and evaluated by students

Improve Pastoral Care Conversations with Teacher Permissions

Staff with FlourishDx accounts can be set permissions to view their own student survey results

Viewing permissions can be restricted to aggregate and/or individual data levels

Staff with permissions can also see the wellbeing goals set by their students

Full administrator viewing privileges can be given only by contacting Flourishing at School

Optimising Wellbeing at

What Flourishing at School users are saying:

“The exciting thing is that Flourishing at School takes an abstract, and at times hard to understand concept – student mental health, and breaks it down in such a way that any teacher can look at a child’s results and immediately comprehend where he or she is at. The same platform also informs what evidence based activities the child can perform in order to realise improvements in order to stay well and/or optimise their wellbeing”.

Director of Student Life, USA

“We get the results immediately and even where they show that a girl is flourishing it gives advice on maintenance and further improvement. The same programme allows us to analyse the quality of the school’s wellbeing and mental health interventions and where we need to develop further.”

Director of Boarding, UK

“While it cannot, of course, address pressures of workload or stress outside school, it can promote the development of skills, mindsets and knowledge that make individuals better prepared to face and respond positively to the challenges that come from such things.”

Headmaster, UK

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Why mental health at school?

Researchers have found that almost half of all people are likely to develop a mental illness in their lifetime. However 75% of these people will have their first experience with a mental health problem before the age of 25.

Unfortunately, still only 18-34% of adolescents will seek help for mental health issues, even if they are experiencing high levels of psychological distress.

The consequences of mental illness on the community is profound. The World Health Organisation estimates that unipolar depression will be the leading cause of the global disease burden by 2030.

The consequences of mental illness in a school context include: lower attendance, reduced academic performance, impaired psychosocial development, reduced likelihood for tertiary study, and difficulty entering the workforce.

Given the amount of time each day both students and staff spend at school, it is a logical place to assist individuals develop behaviours that will support good mental health at school, in the broader community, and beyond.