Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Transcript of assertive discipline
Assertive discipline http://www.personal.psu.edu/dgm122/docs/assertive_discipline.ppt
Assertive discipline document with examples http://www.unm.edu/~jbrink/595/resources/Assertive_Discipline.doc
Assertive discipline presentation http://faculty.salisbury.edu/~trgorrow/S04%20503%20Guru%20Presentations/Canter.ppt Lee and Marlene Canter Assertive discipline by Margareth Belzner Assertive discipline "Assertive discipline gives you a structure for managing your classroom in a way that allows you to accomplish your academic goals and at the same time teach your students self discipline."
Creating a classroom based on the rights and needs of students and teachers. Responses styles Rights How can I make it possible? Listening to students and teaching them how to behave by creating a plan, which should take into account:
What an assertive teacher does Lee and Marlene married in 1970 and focused on the hopes for the future – to make a difference in children’s lives.
Lee has a Master’s degree in social work, while Marlene finished work on gaining a teacher certificate and advanced special education training. Teacher's rights:
To establish a classroom structure and routine that provides the optimal learning environment in light of your own personal needs.
To determine and request appropriate behavior from the students which meet your needs and encourage the positive social and educational development of the child.
To ask for help from parents, the principal, etc. when you need assistance with a child. Student's rights:
To have a teacher who is in a position to and will help them limit their inappropriate, self-disruptive behavior.
To have a teacher who is in the position to and will provide positive support for appropriate behavior.
To choose how to behave and know the consequences that will follow. Hostile
The teacher doesn’t clearly express their wants and feelings, nor do they back up their words with the necessary positive action. Non-assertive
Teachers express their wants and feelings, but in a way that “puts down” others or abuses their rights. Assertive
The teacher clearly and firmly communicates their needs to their students, and are prepared to reinforce their words with appropriate actions Elements for assertive discipline
Create and teach a discipline plan with 4-5 rules and specific consequences.
Use positive repetition to reinforce the rules
Assertively address negative behavior Follow directions
Keep hands, feet, and objects to self
Raise hand to speak
Low noise level
Complete work on time
No talking back
Use supplies appropriately
Tell the truth
No destroying property
Be on time
No eating in class
Listen to whomever is speaking
Speak one at a time
Play cooperatively on the yard
Take turns at activities
Keep chair legs on the floor Assertive Responses
Roadblocks to Being Assertive
Verbal Limit Setting: Types of Responses
The Broken Record
Limit Setting Consequences