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The Mint House is a networking centre seeking to raise awareness of restorative practice and to promote collaboration among practitioners and restorative justice supporters.

It works with institutions who are interested in embedding restorative practice into their organisation culture, offering advice and support.

The Mint House is keen to promote access to restorative interventions, whether through itself or others.

Established in 2004 by Sir Charles Pollard and Nigel Whiskin MBE, Restorative Solutions is a not-for-profit Community Interest Company (CIC) committed to supporting commissioners and frontline restorative practitioners by creating and managing innovative programmes, delivering training and services to enable the use of Restorative Justice and wider Restorative Practice. It works nationally and locally with organisations to make restorative approaches accessible to all.

Justice Academy is an online learning community for justice and public sector staff in the UK. Its portal offers a range of qualifications, workshops, training courses and continuing professional development opportunities for staff looking to enhance their skills and further their career, and for individuals wishing to pursue a career in the sector.

Calm Mediation supports people to resolve conflict using restorative approaches. It provides restorative justice to those harmed by crime and the individual who committed the crime. Calm Mediation also provides mediation in community settings for neighbours or families in conflict, and in workplaces for colleagues or teams in conflict.

The Community of Restorative Researchers is a research network, open to all persons and organisations involved in restorative justice or practice in any capacity. Its purpose is to promote an open and critical dialogue within the field, in order to contribute towards maximising the benefits and minimising the risks of the growing use of restorative justice and practice.

Why me? is a national charity delivering and promoting restorative justice for everyone affected by crime and conflict.

The Wales Restorative Approaches Partnership supports the building, maintaining and repairing of relationships across five core service areas: criminal justice, education, families, communities, and business.

The Thames Valley Partnership works to ensure victims of crime, those involved in criminal activity, and families impacted by crime have the support they need to take control of their lives and make positive changes.

Sussex Pathways provides volunteer key worker services for prison leavers, as well as rehabilitation support within prisons and a restorative justice service that works pre and post-release with people who have committed crimes and victims.

Shekinah provides supports people experiencing homelessness, drug and alcohol issues, offending behaviours or mental ill health. Shekinah’s Make Amends service provides restorative justice to people affected by crime, conflict, anti-social behaviour or harms caused by others.

Restorative Thinking works with Police and Crime Commissioners, prison and probation services and youth justice services to implement and develop restorative and relational ways of working

The Restorative Justice Council (RJC) is the independent third sector membership body for the field of restorative practice. It provides quality assurance and a national voice advocating the widespread use of all forms of restorative practice, including restorative justice.

Remedi was established in 1996 with the simple aim of offering victims of crime the opportunity to engage in a restorative intervention with the person responsible. It provides restorative services and support as a means of addressing conflict in any setting – criminal justice, social care, schools and the workplace.

Quakers envisages a justice system that is transformative and tackles the complex problems British society faces in a constructive, economically sustainable way, with the focus on the prevention and the healing of harm. Quakers challenges legislation that puts greater emphasis on punishment than on rehabilitation and meet regularly with policy makers.

Circles of Support and Accountability (Circles) build safer communities through local volunteers working with people who have committed sexual offences to minimise alienation, support reintegration and so prevent sexual reoffending.

Belong works with people who have offended and those who have been victims of crime to reduce crime and the harm it causes. Its services include mentoring, art therapy and restorative justice interventions. Belong works with children, young people and adults in custodial and community settings.

Catch22 designs and delivers public services that build resilience and aspiration in people and communities.

The Forgiveness Project shares stories of forgiveness in order to build hope, empathy and understanding. Founded in 2004 by journalist, Marina Cantacuzino, The Forgiveness Project provides resources and experiences to help people examine and overcome their own unresolved grievances.

Prison Fellowship works through its volunteer members to support people in prison in a number of ways. This includes victim awareness programmes and letter writing. It also includes opportunities to work with prison chaplaincies, such as helping with Sunday services, midweek Bible studies and administrative support.