Keeping students with attentional differences engaged in lessons can be challenging, as can managing the resulting disruptions to the class. Use these strategies to teach behavioral self-regulation to your students in order to help your class run smoothly and keep all students engaged.
Feeling stressed, exhausted, and overwhelmed with being a teacher and being a parent? Here are some tips to help manage and balance your time and workload between school and home.
Becoming a substitute teacher can be scary. After all, you will be walking into a new situation almost every day of your working career. Will the class be rambunctious and unruly? Or, will the students be attentive and eager to learn? Will you be spending the day with adorable 5-year-olds? Or sardonic teens? Will you have to invent lessons as the day goes on, flying by the seat of your pants? Or, will the teacher for which you’re subbing have a well-planned-out day scheduled for you and the students?
Having trouble finding rewards to give to your students that aren’t going to create entitled students? Try putting a spin on the tangible rewards and come up with rewards that give students opportunities/experiences to shine and build self-esteem or be a helpful member or mentor to the classroom and school community. Here are 20 free ideas to implement in your classroom.
Whether you’re a new teacher or working as a sub, you probably already know that classroom management is vital. After all, in well-managed classrooms, students know what to expect and what’s expected of them. This allows their teachers to do their job effectively and to engage all their students in active learning.