There are many ways to help foster a child's prosilience no matter your role in the child's life.
How to foster and role model prosilience as an educator:
to be creative,
including making new connections,
expecting the unexpected,
and using the world with a resource-oriented view on the child and environment
Another way is suggested by applying on procedural creativity in early years education, which requires generating new methods as well as ideas. Generating new ways of solving problems is one of the best means of being prosilient. When educators, families and children encounter a problem and solve it together as a community of learners, the community can generalize the solution into a method that will make the child or community much better at dealing with problems in the future. For example, if an educator is unable to understand and analyse the behaviour of a child with her present knowledge, the educator can try to create a set of procedures for finding out the roots of this behaviour that will serve the educator well if she encounters future difficulties. A new method doesn’t just take the educator, child or family back to the status quo, but rather increases the prosilience by making the system better equipped to deal with future difficulties (Thagard Ph. D., 2019).