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Copy of The 6r's of a successful classroom

EDCM201 Presentation
by

Stan Dukanovic

on 7 March 2014

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Transcript of Copy of The 6r's of a successful classroom

By Nicole, Kate and Sarah
The 6r's of a successful
classroom

Relationships
- Develop respect for themselves and others
- helps students feel worthwhile (Lo, et. al. 2009)

- Makes students more likely to show respect for property

- Will help students to be forgiving
Respect
How to apologise:

- look the person in the eye
- say "I'm sorry..."
- say the persons name
- say what you're sorry for

e.g. "I'm sorry Jessica for breaking your pencil"

How to accept an apology:

- say "I accept your apology..."
- say the person's name

e.g. "I accept your apology Michelle"
Respect
•Both the teacher and the students have rights in the classroom.

•It’s important that students understand their right in the classroom.

•Each students and teacher have responsibilities to uphold these rights (Applebaum 2012).
Rights and responsibilities
•The teacher and students both have different roles in the classroom and it’s important to discuss with your class what these roles might be.

•We recommend that you brainstorm or discuss these roles with your class

(it might be beneficial to explain that both a students and teachers roles in the classroom can both be moving towards developing a positive learning environment).
Roles
- You can also assign roles to students in the classroom; this allows the student to not only belong in the classroom but also to have some power
- This links back to fulfilling Glasser's basic needs

- E.g. if you gave the role of health and safety officer, where the student is responsible for checking safety posters are visible and first aid kit is stocked - this links back to the survival need

- Depending on your class, these rolls should switch from week to week
Roles
Routines
- Set behaviours that help to uphold rules and responsibilities

- Also need to provide the reasons for rules and routines

- Must be established at the start and then students must be reminded through signs, communication etc.
- Help to protect our rights

- Need to address the difference between rules in and out of school

- If rules are broken, problem solving should occur

- Like routines, the reasons for rules must be known

- Students must be involved in the establishing of rules so that they understand why they are there

- Rules should exist within a set of expectations
Rules
Kate
Results
ACTIVITY -
Choose a right, and write a responsibility that a student has in the classroom to uphold these rights. Place yourself where you feel your responsibility sits under one of Glasser’s needs.
Rights and responsibilities
•Most rights in the classroom can be categorised under one or more of Glassers basic needs.

•Students and teachers both have the responsibilities to ensure everyone’s rights and basic needs are being met in the classroom.
Rights and responsibilities
TRUST

Think before doing
Respect Self and Others
Use common sense
Speak the Truth
Take responsibility
Rules
Results
- all areas are interrelated; if one falls down, the others fall down too
Full transcript