Seven secrets for getting the attention of misbehaving students
- "Look out Below!". Greenberg, Polly // Early Childhood Today;Jan/Feb2007, Vol. 21 Issue 4, p16
The article presents tips on how teachers should handle loud and aggressive students. Young children are physically active and most of them have powerful voices. Yet loud, wild play in the classroom is not acceptable, and part of the teacher's job is to provide and consistently enforce limits,...
- Minimizing Disruptive Behavior in the Classroom. // Teaching Professor;Mar2004, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p6
Recommends strategies that teachers can use to minimize student behaviors that disrupt the class. Communication of warmth and interpersonal sensitivity; Establishment of a shared course framework; Establishment of learning communities in classes; Use of comprehensive problem-solving methods.
- Keeping Your Cool. // Techniques: Connecting Education & Careers;May2007, Vol. 82 Issue 5, p8
The article shares insights on better classroom management. He stresses out that teachers should remain calm despite any provocations by the students. He should learn to control himself for him to control others also. Moreover , better time management or better organizational skills can help...
- Making Teaching A Satisfying Experience. Dickson, George E. // Educational Leadership;Feb1956, Vol. 13 Issue 5, p307
This article seeks to give teachers confidence in working out newer, more creative approaches to classroom instruction. Evidence has long been available that making teaching an imaginative, progressive, modern process has seemed to provoke hesitation, doubts, frustrations and even teaching...
- All Alone in the Classroom. // Kappa Delta Pi Record;Summer2004, Vol. 40 Issue 4, p186
Gives advice to student teachers concerning classroom management. Solution to make students cooperate with a student teacher; Theme for great teachers today; Strategies that will help student teachers earn the respect and command the attention of the students.
- RESTORATIVE PRACTICE AND BEHAVIOUR MANAGEMENT IN SCHOOLS: DISCIPLINE MEETS CARE. Drewery, Wendy; Kecskemeti, Maria // Waikato Journal of Education;2010, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p101
The history of restorative practices in New Zealand schools is directly related to projects such as the Suspension Reduction Initiative (SRI) and the more recent Student Engagement Initiative (SEI); thus the origins of restorative practices in schools are linked with behaviour management and...
- Sending in the pinch hitter. Swango, Jill; Steward, Sally // Science Scope;Jan2004, Vol. 27 Issue 4, p33
The article offers advice for substitute planning as part of classroom management. It is a good practice to leave a grading key or teaching aid to a substitute teacher. A classroom teacher should make arrangements to check with the substitute teacher. It is also important to discuss the idea...
- TOO MUCH PRAISE IS ABUSE. Elkins, Robert S. // Educational Leadership;Mar1981, Vol. 38 Issue 6, p482
Argues against the use of praise to manipulate pupil behavior. Consequences of effusive praise in the classroom; Ways for teachers to foster habits of critical thinking.
- Disciplining the Mind. Mansilla, Veronica Boix; Gardner, Howard // Educational Leadership;Feb2008, Vol. 65 Issue 5, p14
The article discusses the significance of disciplinary thinking on students in the U.S. It discusses the issues that address the dilemma that the education sector faces such as the issues of accountability, the nature of teacher-student interactions and the rituals of schooling. It points out...