Question Detail

How do you handle discipline problems in the classroom? How do you motivated students?

Jun 15, 2014 10:20pm

  • English Language Arts / Foreign Language / Math / Physical Education / Science / Social Studies
  • Pre K-6
  • Behavior / English Language Learners / Special Education

3

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    • Jun 18, 2014 9:05am

      you either give them a reflection or a referral.

      • Jul 2, 2014 10:35am

        How do you handle discipline problems in the classroom?

        Here are a few questions...
        How can I as a teacher provide collaboration and cooperation without ignoring due process and the rule of law?

        Does the discipline I now use for classroom management restore respect, order, civility, face, accountability, integrity, dignity, or hope?

        Conflict Resolution Education (CRE), Peace Education (PE), or Restorative Justice (RJ) in schools are rejoicing that these efforts in combination are gathering momentum around the globe. How can you find out more?

        Here at Fresno Pacific University and the Office of Continuing Education are gearing up with Discipline That Restores (DTR). DTR is a restorative discipline system for schools, classrooms, and even your home. We have designed a reproducible step-by-step classroom discipline process to INCREASE COOPERATION, MUTUAL RESPECT, and RESPONSIBILITY in the CLASSROOM. Please click on this URL for more information is available now. We want to hear from you!

        http://fresno.leadpages.net/dtr/

        • Oct 6, 2014 4:08pm

          Classroom teaching, existing tutoring, and mentoring programs are only effective if a student wants to take advantage of them. An alarming number of unmotivated elementary and middle school children do not. Unless motivated, students are unlikely to embrace the learning process or participate in tutoring, homework help or other types of traditional mentoring programs.

          Here is a simple 15 minute, once per week strategy, to repetitively motivate and inspire underperforming elementary and middle school students to excel academically and socially and to respect their teachers, schools, peers and the learning process. www.OnGiantsShoulders.ORG