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Transcript of Addressing Misbehavior
- I really liked the "see me after class" verbal or written acknowledgment (thinking time!) for private conferences. This could be good for situations not listed on guidelines
In a nutshell...
Thorny Issues: Cheating
-Talk about seriousness of cheating at the beginning of the year
-Confront student individually
Guidelines in general:
- Students should know the rules and matching consequences since they create them.
Non-direct verbal intervention:
After reading the Weinstein chapter on misbehavior, I have drawn some conclusions about how I plan on addressing misbehavior.
In my classroom, I definitely want to use student input for general "guidelines."
Avoiding embarrassment and privately talking to students will be important to me.
To be consistent and fair, I will have to be organized and accountable.
I must make sure the consequence matches the misbehavior.
Chronic misbehaving students will need contingency contracts.
Serious misbehavior examples:
- Not doing classwork = lunch detention with me to explain and do work
- Excessive calling out in class = written explanation of the behavior
. . . an online poster by Krissa Loretto
"Having clear, reasonable rules and routines doesn't automatically mean that everyone will follow them."
In the following concept map, I will address students who misbehave on four levels.
I think that addressing minor misbehavior can be done without punishment but using non verbal interactions and giving students choices.
For more serious misbehavior, I will use class established plan and stay consistent with punishments that fit the crime. I will also meet with students to conference in situations that are not addressed in class plan.
For "thorny issues" and chronic misbehavior, students will be addressed case-by-case, although the seriousness of situations like cheating and device policies will be discussed at the beginning of the semester
-Chronic Misbehavior: Self evaluation
-PBS & FBA
Thorny Issues: Cheating (Continued)
-Talk to the student, express concern and reiterate the seriousness of the situation. If possible, allow a re-take and discuss policy for future infringement
Stay consistent with
school device policies