It's nice to meet you

Mulberry Education is run by Bil and Jacob. We both come from a teaching background, having taught in schools, further education and higher education.

Mulberry Education is a community of highly qualified, specialist support workers with extensive knowledge and experience in teaching, mental health and disability.

We’re passionate about helping others develop and learn. We believe that higher education is a valuable life experience that can be made more accessible to people who have barriers to learning resulting from disability, mental health condition, specific learning difficulty, specific cognitive difference or neurodivergence.

We’re committed to creating a safe learning environment for students to thrive.  We do this by helping students to recognise and develop their skills, knowledge and personal qualities with support that is bespoke and flexible.

Bil relaxing in a street lit with yellow light, with red hair, black top and green trousers.

Bil Rose

Pronouns: she/her

Member of UMHAN


Jacob on a walk in the sunshine, with blond hair, blue glasses, a blue jumper and grey backpack straps.

Jacob Brittain

Pronouns: he/him

Associate Member of the Dyslexia Guild (ADG FE/HE)

Our response to the climate and biodiversity emergency

We are planting trees with Ecologi as part of collective action to stem and mitigate the effects of climate change and biodiversity loss.

Ecologi’s reforestation projects work in partnership with local leaders in the UK and around the world to ensure the forests restored and created are in appropriate locations, using a variety of native species, and of benefit to the people who live and work near them.

In addition, we take other steps where possible to reduce the carbon-impact of our work, such as using renewable energy to power our website servers and offices.  As such, we aren’t using the Ecologi projects to off-set other carbon intensive activities, but trying our best to minimise our carbon-footprint in all the ways that we can.

The background image here represents the changes in average global temperature from 1850 on the left to 2021 on the right, and is used with permission from Professor Ed Hawkins (University of Reading).  More information can be found at showyourstripes.info

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