Confronting conflicts and coping with them is part of social life. Indeed, conflicts seem to arise in almost every context and developmental stage of human life, from scuffles in schoolyards, to bullying in the workplace and to international warfare. While the question of whether conflicts are inevitable or not is disputed, there is widespread agreement that the current prevalence and lack of resolution to conflicts is incurring substantial cost to society at large. The personal and collective gains that follow conflict resolution have motivated scholars in the fields of law, education, organisational management, psychology and social science, among others, to advocate the use of pro-social mechanisms for resolution. Interventions that may impart individuals with experience in resolving conflicts will be of clear benefit to society.