Voices of Self-Reg
In this series, heard live each Monday evening on voicEd Radio, Stuart Shanker, Susan Hopkins and members of the MEHRIT Centre community gather to talk about various dimensions of Self-Reg. Host Stephen Hurley acts as the curious traveler as he walks alongside his guests to better understand how a Self-Reg lens can impact the way we see our children, our students and ourselves.


All Episodes

Stephen Hurley is joined by Susan Hopkins, Brenda Smith-Chant and Vicki Parnell to discuss how a Self-Reg framework can help us see those moments of high tension in the lives of our children and our students in a new way.


Barry Davidson is the Chair of Alberta’s Safe and Caring Schools and Communities initiative. He joins Susan Hopkins and Stephen Hurley in a conversation about the connection between environmental design and Self-Reg.


In this conversation, Stephen Hurley connects with Lisa Bayrami, Executive Director of the Self-Regulation Institute and Corinne Catalano, Assistant Director for Consultation Services; Center for Autism and Early Childhood Mental Health at Montclair…


Our journey this evening takes us into the world of adolescence with a special focus on the transition from secondary school to post-secondary life. In episode two of our series, Stephen Hurley is joined by Dr. Brenda Smith-Chant, Senior Researcher at…


The first episode in an ongoing series exploring the world of Self-Reg according to Dr. Stuart Shanker, Founder of Ontario’s MEHRIT Centre. This evening, Stephen Hurley is joined by:

Jay Fedosoff (@J_Fedosoff)
Stefani Bursoch (@StefaniBurosch)…



Stephen Hurley
Chief Catalyst, voicEd Radio Canada

Stephen Hurley has spent nearly 40 years as an educator. He has experience as a classroom teacher, a curriculum consultant, a teacher educator and a policy observer.

He has a strong relationship with the EdCan Network (formerly the Canadian Education Association), an organization that inspired the launch and evolution of voicEd Radio Canada.

Hurley believes that stronger connections between education research, practice and policy are essential to the type of change that will be necessary in Canada's public education systems moving forward.