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Restorative Justice

Facilitation Training

"Mending the harm through bridge-building dialogue"
Featuring Ted Lewis
Friday, May 17 and Saturday, May 18, 2019


Behind all crimes are real people who commit them and real people who are affected by them; restorative justice seeks to put the face back on the crime. Victim/offender mediation is just one of many restorative models that help offenders to have a greater learning experience so that they can take greater responsibility for their actions.  At the same time, the needs of victims are taken seriously, and victims are given a significant voice in resolution processes.  This model is also useful in cases of low- or high-level harm in schools and other social contexts.

Who Should Attend

All people are invited to take this training, either to learn more about restorative justice or to become volunteer mediators and community members who assist meetings with victims and offenders.  Professionals in justice, social work and school agencies that might refer cases, or who seek an understanding about how to integrate restorative practices in their own work, are strongly encouraged to attend.


Presenter: Ted Lewis

Ted Lewis is a pioneer in restorative justice and is a consultant and trainer conflict resolution. Advancing the field of restorative justice and conflict resolution for 20 years, Ted is formerly the executive director for Barron County Restorative Justice Programs in Rice Lake, Wisconsin. From 2000 to 2009, he was the Restorative Justice Manager at Community Mediation Services in Eugene, where he also promoted the development of dispute resolution programs.  From 1996 to 2000 Ted was the first office manager for the VORP (Victim Offender Reconciliation Program) of Central Kansas.  Throughout these years he has led trainings in restorative justice and victim/offender mediation.  Since 2004 Ted also has done facilitation work for church groups and led workshops on conflict transformation and communication skills.



  • The principles and history of restorative justice
  • Stories of victim/offender reconciliation
  • Various models for victim/offender dialogue
  • The sequence of victim/offender case development
  • Skills for facilitating victim/offender intakes and joint meetings
  • Opportunity for doing a victim/offender mediation role-play


Training Time & Location


  8:15am - 5:15pm


  Center for Dialogue and Resolution
  1400 Cross St
  Eugene, Oregon
  Light breakfast and afternoon snacks will be provided. There is a refrigerator on site to store a brown bag lunch, or eat out at a nearby restaurant.



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