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Win - win Discipline theory

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on 4 November 2014

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Transcript of Win - win Discipline theory

Win - win
discipline theory
Win - win Discipline theory

The goal is not to end disruptions, but to teach responsibility. Win win provides teachers with tools to identify reasons behind student behavior, ways to prevent disruptive behavior, and discipline strategies for the classroom on ensure disruptive behavior decreases.

Theorist
OF WIN - WIN DISCIPLINE THEORY

Spencer Kagan, Patricia Kyle,
and Sally Scott
is designed to handle discipline problems at the moment of the disruption with powerful and proven discipline strategies; but more importantly, it targets the students' unfulfilled needs.
1. Same side – students, teachers, and parents all work together on the same side to enhance the school experience for everyone.
2. Collaborative solutions – students and teachers collaborate when identifying problems and proposing solutions.
3. Learned responsibility – results from continually emphasizing self-management and proactive life skills.

The three Pillars
ABCD Disruptions



ABCD Disruptions are identified as either: aggression, breaking the rules, confrontation, disengagement

The Seven Positions

The seven positions take it beyond by further identifying disruptions as: attention-seeking, avoiding failure, angry, control seeking, energetic, bored, and uninformed.

Preventive Procedures

To preventing disruptive behavior provide:
An interesting & challenging curriculum.
Cooperative activities that allow groups work.
Adaptations to the curriculum to students’ needs and interests.

Picture it right – if we were doing out very best, how would we look?
Make a better choice – I want you to think of a better choice to make right now.
To you…to me – To you, this lesson is boring. To me, it is important because..

Moment-of-Disruption Structures
Follow Up Structures


Designed for when students need further assistance:
1. Establishing new preventive procedures or re-establishing existing measures
2. Establishing moment-of-disruption procedures for the next disruption
3. Implementing a follow-up strategy.
4. Offering training in a life skill such as self-control, anger management, or self-motivation


Agreements between teacher and students
Should be taught carefully by teacher
Should be practiced until natural
Should be no more than 5 rules
Should be kept simple
Should be clearly displayed

Classroom Rules
For consistent disruptive behavior,
teachers may have to applying consequences.

Consequences sequences:
1. Warning
2. Reflection time
3. Personal improvement plan
4. Phone call to parents or guardian
5. Principal’s office visit

Consequences
Spencer kAGAN
Patricia Kyle
A university professor, licensed professional counsel, school psychologist, school counselor and classroom teacher. She researches and written extensively about positive behavior change strategies for teachers. She has found consultation tools for counselors and psychologist for their work with teachers and parents. She specializes in children, adolescents and families.
A school administrator, teacher trainer, and lead trainer in Win – Win Discipline. She targets neighborhood reside strategies. She tries to stop forecloses so there will be more stable neighborhoods, which is a real distraction to students. Works for a lot of non-profits dealing with neighborhoods.
Sally scott
A world renowned author and speaker in education and psychology. He has written over 100 books, articles and scientific journals. He established Kagan Publishing and Professional Development. He developed the popular brain-based, cooperative learning, and multiple intelligence. His research established promoted responsible behavior, improving students’ social skills, character qualities and academic achievement.
RESOURCES:
Kagan, S. What is Win – Win Discipline? Retrieved from http://www.kaganonline.com/free_articles/dr_spencer_kagan/ASK15.php

Kyle, P., Kagan, S. and Scott, S. Win-Win Discipline: Solutions for All Discipline Problems. San Clemente, CA: Kagan Publishing, In Preparation.

Malburg, S. (September 8, 2013) Targeting Behavior: An Overview of Kagan’s Win – Win Discipline Strategies to Aid in Classroom Management. Retrieved from http://www.brighthubeducation.com/classroom-management/63847-overview-of-kagans-win-win-discipline-strategies/

School Improvement Network (2014). Spencer Kagan. Retrieved from http://www.schoolimprovement.com/experts/spencer-kagan/

Southern Oregon University (2012). Faculty & Staff: Patricia Kyle PH.D. Retrieved from http://www.sou.edu/psychology/faculty/kylep.html
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