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Linda Albert's Cooperative Discipline Model

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Leslie Piercey

on 23 April 2013

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Transcript of Linda Albert's Cooperative Discipline Model

Connectivity The Five A's:
1. Acceptance
2. Attention
3. Appreciation
4. Affirmation
5. Affection Capability Contribution *helps students feel that they are needed in the classroom Linda Albert's
Cooperative Discipline Model Presented by:
Vonda Joiner
Leslie Piercey Presented to
Dr. Nancy Cherry
In Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Class
Instructional Design IV: Classroom Management
EDU 354 Biographical Information Linda Albert:
Author of Cooperative Discipline
Former classroom teacher
University professor
Syndication columnist in both Working Mother and Family magazines Cooperative Discipline Model
Over 20 years in the making
Working hand in hand with students to solve discipline issues in class
Encouragement techniques that build self esteem and strengthen motivation for cooperation and learning 1. Make mistakes okay
2. Build confidence
3. Focus on past successes
4. Make progress tangible
5. Recognize achievement *establishing and maintaining positive relationships with peers and teachers *the I-can level: degree to which students believe they are capable of accomplishing work given to them in school Encourage students to:
1. contribute to the class
2. contribute to the school
3. contribute to the community
4. work to protect the environment
5. help other students Avoiding and Defusing
Real Life Confrontations 1. Focus on the behavior, not on the student
2. Take charge of negative emotions
3. Avoid escalating the situation
4. Discuss the misbehavior
5. Allow students to save face Take-Away Students want to be important in their classroom, and this can sometimes make students choose to do things that are wrong.
We as teachers need to influence their choices.
We need to encourage our students on a daily basis.
Confidence is a big factor for student success.
Teachers should emphasize that learning is process of improvement.
Students need to feel that they are able to do something if they can only set their minds to it. This means that as classroom teachers, we have to focus on encouragement and rewarding accomplishments.
Students are humans,too; they want to feel that they can be successful.
The classroom climate is key in creating an environment that can nourish students' knowledge and success. References Charles, C.M. Building Classroom Discipline. 8. Boston: Pearson, 2005. 199-217. Web. <http://faculty.washington.edu/cadavis1/503 Readings/AlbertChapter.pdf>. Baker, K., K. McCallum, M. McGibbon, N. Steeves, and J. Zirpolo. "Coooperative Discipline." nathanielsteeves.com. N.p.. Web. 22 Apr 2013. <http://www.nathanielsteeves.com/Handout on Cooperative Discipline.pdf>. Albert, Linda. "Discipline. Is it a Dirty Word?." Learning. 24. (1995): 43-6. Print.
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