“Classroom management refers to all of the things that a teacher does to organize students, space, time and materials so that the student learning can take place” (Wong & Wong, 2005, p.84). As an educator codes of ethics which serves to guide meaningful conduct should include being honest, trustworthy and engaging in lifelong learning. I personally believe children should be treated as if they are your own, if any child comes to school looking sad immediate attempts must be made to find out what is the cause .As a teacher one needs to be aware of learning, motivation, behavior, and development theories in order to relate to my students and push them to reach their full potential. It is the duty of the teacher to see that all the students are being motivated; this is only fair to the students.
Classroom management is directly tied to the level of students’ involvement and academic achievement (Kirk, 2010). Behavior management focuses on decreasing the amount of time students display disruptive behaviors so students can achieve academically. There are three effective strategies for effective classroom management. They include, proactive classroom management through praise, consistent consequences and punishments, and positive interaction between teacher and students (Kirk, 2010). Teachers teach students their behavior expectations by teaching them to follow a set of specific rules so they are aware of their expectations in the classroom.
Students Should Grade Their Teachers Dan Rather: “The dream begins with a teacher who believes in you, who tugs and pushes and leads you to the next plateau, sometimes poking you with a sharp stick called 'truth'”. Teachers dominate students in class if they have a strong personality and know well when to be strict and when to be tolerant as they lead students to the right path for their future career. Skillful educators have to put too much consideration for students’ points of view, as this will be like a mirror which you can see everything through it. Students should be allowed to grade their teachers in order to inform them about their level of teaching and if they are being fair in grading the students. Students participation in teachers’
Scenario Group Project Paper By Sarah Daley, Amanda Harlow, Anna Allsep, Galen Green, and Mary Elder Many teachers seeking to engage with and empower youth face the problem of engaging a student who is apathetic towards a necessary assignment. While the teacher may not know the immediate reason for such disinterest, there are many strategies and ways to address the disengaged student. In this paper, we will outline certain steps that we believe can create a lasting resolution to this scenario such as asking, listening, identifying, responding, and following up with the student.
There are two major sub- role of teacher such as Disciplinarian:- teacher have responsibility to organize activities within classroom, divide class into group, time management. Instructor:- determine what it should be learn, how it should be learn, take watch as proof of learning.
Students become self-reflected learners; they take responsibility for their own learning. The key to assessment as learning enables students to develop the capacity to monitor their own work in progress which the teachers support through encouragement and monitoring. ( Dear Hammond, L. (2012) Based on curriculum expectations and the achievement charts, the students are taught to use rubrics, samples and models as a good practice. In addition, formative assessment is a procedure utilized by instructors and students amid guideline that gives unequivocal input to alter progressing educating and figuring out how to enhance students ' accomplishment of planned instructional outcomes. Formative evaluation is a technique for persistently assessing students ' scholastic needs and advancement inside the classroom and goes before nearby benchmark appraisals and state-commanded summative assessments.
This chapter examines the complexity of teacher identity construction through some of the discursive processes of face negotiation between the teachers and students in the classroom. More specifically, drawing from the data, this chapter analyses how the teachers by participating in facework can simultaneously construct and negotiate their professional identities. The analysis shows examples of situations when the teachers’ face and identities are maintained and strengthened, as well as when the teachers’ face and identities are challenged and contested by the students. In each of these circumstances, by examining some of these discursive ways of facework, a variety of teachers’ identities are also drawn from such processes. 6.1.
Those messages of implied curriculum usually deal with attitudes, principles, beliefs, and conduct. Although implied curriculum is unavoidable, a student’s worldview can be deeply impacted by the implied curriculum in a school. In teaching character education, teachers are asking students to conform to a set of values they have chosen. Teachers must be extremely careful as they decide which values should be taught to students. According to Power and Kohlberg in their article, Moral Development: Transforming the Hidden Curriculum, administrators and teachers can change the hidden curriculum in a moral atmosphere and teachers and administrators should state moral values clearly and provide democratic environments for students (Power & Kohlberg, 1986, pp.
During the cognitive objective, at the end of the lesson the students would verbally tell me the cues from the lesson. During the affective objective, the students would keep themselves and their peers’ safety in mind. These objectives were aligned with the learning tasks to actively engage my students. I monitored my students’ performance by providing positive, negative, individual, class, general, specific, congruent, and incongruent feedback. I extended tasks by increasing or decreasing distance and changing the implement to something smaller, bigger, lighter, or heavier.
Classroom administration is the procedure by which educators and schools make and keep up suitable conduct of understudies in classroom settings. At the point when classroom-administration systems are executed successfully, instructors minimize the practices that obstruct learning for both individual understudies and gatherings of understudies, while expanding the practices that encourage or improve learning. Classroom administration is truly hard and numerous scholars discuss it and each is not quite the same as the other where every scholar has his/her own thoughts and considerations. Some of them are specified beneath. In Redl and Wattenberg 's theories, they incorporate gathering flow, poise, the delight torment guideline, and comprehension
This will prove I work in accordance with Quality Assurance. Keeping records of initial assessment will enable me to provide accurate information about student’s additional needs. The example is when the teacher contacts the dyslexia specialist regarding the student, who may have dyslexia. To support the teacher’s concerns, the initial assessment should be forwarded to the specialist. It is a good practice to keep copies of the certificates in the event that the student loses the original.
Her class actually says, “I do”, “We do” and “You do” prior to the steps being worked on. This helps them to recognize that they are being helped, they are helping and they are doing what they have learned. It gives them a sense of pride and
This conforms to the notion of “hand over principle”, Dunphy and Dunphy (2003). When the students work independently, the teacher should have his strategies to deal with frustrations ready. He has to make sure that the contents of the task fall within the students ZPD and a good interaction with the students is provided, Wood, Bruner and Ross (1976). Students should be given meaningful feedback which is a very crucial point, particularly a verbal one as it allows a dialogue through talk. Misunderstanding can be picked up and addressed.
I feel that the consequence policy had appropriate consequences for different violations, I thought that having different consequences for different levels of offenses was a good idea for the elementary school. Consequences are extremely important for students to learn how to behave and what is and is not appropriate for them to do in school. The curriculum enforcement policy ties directly into my group (the curriculum committee). The curriculum enforcement policy had different parts that were incorporated into it that all passed, most of the policy focused directly on having the teachers collaborate with one another. As a future educator I agreed with the policy immensely, I feel that in order to have a successful teaching staff collaboration is key.
If a student is not making adequate progress, they try other interventions or ways of implementing instruction to help students to progress. Outstanding educators are flexible and can think quickly, they are able to adjust lessons to meet the needs and address the learning styles of their students as necessary. An outstanding teacher is firm but fair when disciplining students. These educators are always aware of what is going on in their classrooms and monitor situations as needed to quickly and effectively keep things from getting out of control. Outstanding educators get to know their students, and show them respect and kindness.