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Linda Albert, Cooperative Discipline

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by

Christina Kilby

on 11 November 2013

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Transcript of Linda Albert, Cooperative Discipline

Personal Evaluation
Albert presents good ideas that promote student well-being, involvement, and success.
Students should understand how they are "needed." Because of this, students are also learning their role in society.
It is important that students and teachers have a cooperative and positive relationship in order to maintain classroom discipline and for students to receive instruction most efficiently.


Linda Albert, Cooperative Discipline
Primary Philosophy
Helping teachers & students cooperate
Remove the common adversarial relationship between teachers and students
Cooperation occurs more easily when students feel that they have an important role in the classroom and their lives.
"Code of Conduct" instead of rules.
Achieve this through the "Three C's"
The Three C's
Capable, Connect, & Contributions
To encourage cooperation and prevent misbehavior, teachers should help students to feel
capable
,
connect
with others, and make
contributions
to the class and others.
What do you think!?
The instructor repeatedly asks a student to sit in her seat and quiet down. The student responds "I don't want to do this, we're trying to get ready for the homecoming game!"
A student is feeling nervous about an upcoming presentation and assessment. What would Albert suggest the teacher do to encourage the student?
Background
Author & Disseminator of
Cooperative Discipline (1989/1996)
Counselor, Syndicated Columnist, University Professor, and a former Classroom Teacher
Works nationally & internationally with educators & parents
Capability
1. Make mistakes okay.
2. Build confidence.
3. Make progress tangible.
4. Recognize achievement.
Connect
Establish & maintain positive relationships with peers & teachers.
These relationships will make students more cooperative, helpful, and receptive.
Five A's: Acceptance, attention, Appreciation, Affirmation, and Affection
Contributing
1. Encourage student contributions in class.
Ask their opinions on classroom requirements, routines, and other matters
2. Encourage student contributions to the school.
School service time, build pride
3. Encourage student contributions to the community
Suggest volunteer work and random acts of kindness
Works Considered
Charles, C. M. (2014). Building Classroom
Discipline. New Jersey: Pearson.
Cooperative Discipline, Linda Albert.
Retrieved from Wiki Online Website:
http://managementclassroom.wiki
spaces.com/cooperative+discipline
Questions?
Why Students Misbehave
Get attention
Get Power
Get revenge
Avoid Failure

When Students Misbehave
1. Identify the reason.
2. Deal with the misbehavior immediately.
Attention: Stand close, call attention to them
Power: Give them choices.
Revenge: Require restitution.
Fear of Failure: Remind them of previous successes
3. Give the students choice in their behavior.
Strengths
Encourages a positive relationship between student and teacher.
Encourages involvement (personally, class, school, and community) from students.
Recognizes student achievement and promotes futures successes.
Reinforces ideas that will lead students to become responsible citizens.
Weaknesses
Does not clearly tell students what is expected of them through clear rules and consequences.
Does not define the line between the instructor's decisions about the classroom and student opinions about the classroom.
Full transcript