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  • Never resort to blame or ridicule. End the punishments

    Effective teachers discipline with encouragement and kind words much more often than rebukes or reprimands. The goal is to help students feel good about themselves and their behavior in the classroom.

    Inevitably, Though, Misbehavior happens. When it does, Keep the collected wisdom of experienced teachers in mind:

    Take a deep breath and try to remain calm. It's natural to be overcome with frustration, Resentment, And anger. But when you are, You become less rational, And your agitation becomes contagious.

    Try to set a positive tone and model an appropriate response, Even if it means you must take a few moments to compose yourself. Acknowledge that you need time to think, Time to respond. "This is upsetting me, Too, But I need a few minutes to think before we talk about it. "

    Make sure students understand that it's their misbehavior you dislike, Not them. "I like you, Jason. Right now, Your behavior is unacceptable. "

    Give the misbehaving student a chance to respond positively by explaining not only what he or she is doing wrong, But also what he or she can do to correct it.

    Never resort to blame or ridicule.

    Avoid win-lose conflicts. Emphasize problem-solving instead of punishment.

    Insist that students accept responsibility for their behavior.

    Try to remain courteous in the face of hostility or anger. Showing students that you care about them and their problems will help you earn their respect and establish rapport.

    Treat all students respectfully and politely. Be consistent in what you let them say and do. Be careful not to favor certain students.

    Be an attentive listener. Encourage students to talk out feelings and concerns and help them clarify their comments by restating them.

    Model the behavior you expect from your students. Are you as considerate of your students' feelings as you want them to be of others? Are you as organized and on-task as you tell them to be? Are your classroom rules clear and easy for students to follow?

    Specifically describe misbehavior and help students understand the consequences of misbehavior. Very young children may even need your explanations modeled or acted out.

    Be aware of cultural differences. For example, A student who stares at the floor while you speak to him or her would be viewed as defiant in some cultures and respectful in others.

    Discourage cliques and other antisocial behavior. Offer cooperative activities to encourage group identity.

    Teach students personal and social skills — communicating, Listening, Helping, And sharing, For example.

    Teach students academic survival skills, Such as paying attention, Following directions, Asking for help when they really need it, And volunteering to answer.

    Avoid labeling students as "good" or "bad. " Instead describe their behavior as "positive, " "acceptable, " "disruptive, " or "unacceptable. "

    Focus on recognizing and rewarding acceptable behavior more than punishing misbehavior.

    Ignore or minimize minor problems instead of disrupting the class. A glance, A directed question, Or your proximity may be enough to stop misbehavior.

  • I support it!

    Yes! Teachers should punish bcoz when students do wrong if the teacher won't scold student they do same thing again and they they think that we are doing right think and that too they do all wrong thinks and don't fear of anything so, I support that teacher should punished!

  • I support it!

    Yes! Teachers should punish bcoz when students do wrong if the teacher won't scold student they do same thing again and they they think that we are doing right think and that too they do all wrong thinks and don't fear of anything so, I support that teacher should punished!

  • I support it!

    Yes! Teachers should punish bcoz when students do wrong if the teacher won't scold student they do same thing again and they they think that we are doing right think and that too they do all wrong thinks and don't fear of anything so, I support that teacher should punished!

  • Yes the school punishment should be there

    The reason why I am saying this is that when teacher scold us in front of all we feel shame and we try to improve ourself and also try to make a good image in front of the teacher and all the students and the best part is that when we get punishment we remember our mistakes before doing any other mistake we get remember our punishment given by the teacher or parents as this help us in future also they scold or give you punishment for a good reason they try to improve you that why the punish you
    Thank you I'll hope this message will be helpful for you

  • YES! We should give them punishment

    Yes, we should give them punishment because if we don't give them punishment when they do something wrong, they'll not know they did a mistake and will do the same mistake again. Like this, the child will think that the teacher is weak and we can do anything we want.

  • YES! We should give them punishment

    Yes, we should give them punishment because if we don't give them punishment when they do something wrong, they'll not know they did a mistake and will do the same mistake again. Like this, the child will think that the teacher is weak and we can do anything we want.

  • Need of punishment in schools

    Yes,as the child is innocent if they got any punishment they donot do it anymore . We know that innocent minds change faster and they donot keep anything in their mind. If they try to do it anymore they will remember the punishment and the pain. So they donot repeat it.

  • Need of punishment in schools

    Yes,as the child is innocent if they got any punishment they donot do it anymore . We know that innocent minds change faster and they donot keep anything in their mind. If they try to do it anymore they will remember the punishment and the pain. So they donot repeat it.

  • A better future

    The type of punishment I support is consequences.
    Example: if a student breaks the school's speaker because she was angry...1. Evaluate the reason 2.Contact parents 3.Give the consequences ...If the student was mad because others did something bad, then we shouldn't give her a punishment that's not related such as washing the dishes because, 1. She will learn nothing from washing the dishes 2. She will start to hate school 3. She will just think that if she even purposely burn the school's lab, she will just do little punishments (it's unfair for students who didn't submit their homework and have to write 1000 times).
    So, give them consequences because "We can choose what to do, but not the consequences."

  • No it is bad

    If a child is punished then he will hate the teacher and won't listen to him but if he told him that it is a bad thing and not to do anymore he will understand and he will not repeat it .Because he will like the teacher and he will be like this a good teacher i won't do it again cause he explained it for me not punish me

  • Children need space

    No, today's children are totaly different from what children used to be almost 10 years ago. Changing time also changes the mentality of a person. Being a student, I have realised that giving detntions or giving suspensions is not just the soloution. We need a eacher who is able to make us understand that behaviour can be cntrolled ny ourselves and if we try to contral our behaviour, we can do so. And, no body is able to give puishments like physical abusee. Today's kids have that potential to stand up for their selves. Although, this does notmean that children shoukd not be punished for anything yet PUNIHMENTS ARE NOT THE RIGHT SOLUTION!

  • No, just no, it is wrong.

    Well, here is an example, the old hickory stick, or the hole paddle, each hurt children. You need to teach them by discipline, not by beating the ever living crap out of them because they are not sitting straight, or they are writing a word in a wrong way, it's just wrong for it to be accepted, if I lived through the age it was common, then it isn't as good as your grandma and grandpa say it is.

  • Reflexion, not punishent.

    Even trought no all punishment is necesarilly bad, it's no good either.
    Educaction needs to lead children to think for them self, to be curious, critic and creative; and that could only happend if they reflection over their bad choices, not if they're just punished for it.
    When a person makes a something "wrong" we have to talk and listen to them, try to find the real cause behind and make them aware of that. So they can grown, change for the better, trying to take knowlege of WHY something is wrong or right.
    We have to teach that mistakes are meant to be learn from, not something to avoid JUST because of fear of being caught. It's about creating a concience & critic mind.

  • It Does Not Work.

    We’ve all been there, Or have at least witnessed it happening. Some kid in class was misbehaving, And the teacher loses it and punishes him. Whether it may be detention, Suspension, Time-out, Or even just a talking-to, It’s still punishment. And it doesn’t work. That kid is still misbehaving, And the teacher’s just punishing him. Over and over again. It’s a never ending cycle! It doesn’t work because: it affects kids in a bad way, Makes students dread going to school, And could affect the classroom community in a negative way. Clearly, Punishment does not help change a student’s behavior.

  • Never resort to blame or ridicule. End the punishments

    Effective teachers discipline with encouragement and kind words much more often than rebukes or reprimands. The goal is to help students feel good about themselves and their behavior in the classroom.

    Inevitably, Though, Misbehavior happens. When it does, Keep the collected wisdom of experienced teachers in mind:

    Take a deep breath and try to remain calm. It's natural to be overcome with frustration, Resentment, And anger. But when you are, You become less rational, And your agitation becomes contagious.

    Try to set a positive tone and model an appropriate response, Even if it means you must take a few moments to compose yourself. Acknowledge that you need time to think, Time to respond. "This is upsetting me, Too, But I need a few minutes to think before we talk about it. "

    Make sure students understand that it's their misbehavior you dislike, Not them. "I like you, Jason. Right now, Your behavior is unacceptable. "

    Give the misbehaving student a chance to respond positively by explaining not only what he or she is doing wrong, But also what he or she can do to correct it.

    Never resort to blame or ridicule.

    Avoid win-lose conflicts. Emphasize problem-solving instead of punishment.

    Insist that students accept responsibility for their behavior.

    Try to remain courteous in the face of hostility or anger. Showing students that you care about them and their problems will help you earn their respect and establish rapport.

    Treat all students respectfully and politely. Be consistent in what you let them say and do. Be careful not to favor certain students.

    Be an attentive listener. Encourage students to talk out feelings and concerns and help them clarify their comments by restating them.

    Model the behavior you expect from your students. Are you as considerate of your students' feelings as you want them to be of others? Are you as organized and on-task as you tell them to be? Are your classroom rules clear and easy for students to follow?

    Specifically describe misbehavior and help students understand the consequences of misbehavior. Very young children may even need your explanations modeled or acted out.

    Be aware of cultural differences. For example, A student who stares at the floor while you speak to him or her would be viewed as defiant in some cultures and respectful in others.

    Discourage cliques and other antisocial behavior. Offer cooperative activities to encourage group identity.

    Teach students personal and social skills — communicating, Listening, Helping, And sharing, For example.

    Teach students academic survival skills, Such as paying attention, Following directions, Asking for help when they really need it, And volunteering to answer.

    Avoid labeling students as "good" or "bad. " Instead describe their behavior as "positive, " "acceptable, " "disruptive, " or "unacceptable. "

    Focus on recognizing and rewarding acceptable behavior more than punishing misbehavior.

    Ignore or minimize minor problems instead of disrupting the class. A glance, A directed question, Or your proximity may be enough to stop misbehavior.

  • Never resort to blame or ridicule. End the punishments

    Effective teachers discipline with encouragement and kind words much more often than rebukes or reprimands. The goal is to help students feel good about themselves and their behavior in the classroom.

    Inevitably, Though, Misbehavior happens. When it does, Keep the collected wisdom of experienced teachers in mind:

    Take a deep breath and try to remain calm. It's natural to be overcome with frustration, Resentment, And anger. But when you are, You become less rational, And your agitation becomes contagious.

    Try to set a positive tone and model an appropriate response, Even if it means you must take a few moments to compose yourself. Acknowledge that you need time to think, Time to respond. "This is upsetting me, Too, But I need a few minutes to think before we talk about it. "

    Make sure students understand that it's their misbehavior you dislike, Not them. "I like you, Jason. Right now, Your behavior is unacceptable. "

    Give the misbehaving student a chance to respond positively by explaining not only what he or she is doing wrong, But also what he or she can do to correct it.

    Never resort to blame or ridicule.

    Avoid win-lose conflicts. Emphasize problem-solving instead of punishment.

    Insist that students accept responsibility for their behavior.

    Try to remain courteous in the face of hostility or anger. Showing students that you care about them and their problems will help you earn their respect and establish rapport.

    Treat all students respectfully and politely. Be consistent in what you let them say and do. Be careful not to favor certain students.

    Be an attentive listener. Encourage students to talk out feelings and concerns and help them clarify their comments by restating them.

    Model the behavior you expect from your students. Are you as considerate of your students' feelings as you want them to be of others? Are you as organized and on-task as you tell them to be? Are your classroom rules clear and easy for students to follow?

    Specifically describe misbehavior and help students understand the consequences of misbehavior. Very young children may even need your explanations modeled or acted out.

    Be aware of cultural differences. For example, A student who stares at the floor while you speak to him or her would be viewed as defiant in some cultures and respectful in others.

    Discourage cliques and other antisocial behavior. Offer cooperative activities to encourage group identity.

    Teach students personal and social skills — communicating, Listening, Helping, And sharing, For example.

    Teach students academic survival skills, Such as paying attention, Following directions, Asking for help when they really need it, And volunteering to answer.

    Avoid labeling students as "good" or "bad. " Instead describe their behavior as "positive, " "acceptable, " "disruptive, " or "unacceptable. "

    Focus on recognizing and rewarding acceptable behavior more than punishing misbehavior.

    Ignore or minimize minor problems instead of disrupting the class. A glance, A directed question, Or your proximity may be enough to stop misbehavior.

  • Never resort to blame or ridicule. End the punishments

    Effective teachers discipline with encouragement and kind words much more often than rebukes or reprimands. The goal is to help students feel good about themselves and their behavior in the classroom.

    Inevitably, Though, Misbehavior happens. When it does, Keep the collected wisdom of experienced teachers in mind:

    Take a deep breath and try to remain calm. It's natural to be overcome with frustration, Resentment, And anger. But when you are, You become less rational, And your agitation becomes contagious.

    Try to set a positive tone and model an appropriate response, Even if it means you must take a few moments to compose yourself. Acknowledge that you need time to think, Time to respond. "This is upsetting me, Too, But I need a few minutes to think before we talk about it. "

    Make sure students understand that it's their misbehavior you dislike, Not them. "I like you, Jason. Right now, Your behavior is unacceptable. "

    Give the misbehaving student a chance to respond positively by explaining not only what he or she is doing wrong, But also what he or she can do to correct it.

    Never resort to blame or ridicule.

    Avoid win-lose conflicts. Emphasize problem-solving instead of punishment.

    Insist that students accept responsibility for their behavior.

    Try to remain courteous in the face of hostility or anger. Showing students that you care about them and their problems will help you earn their respect and establish rapport.

    Treat all students respectfully and politely. Be consistent in what you let them say and do. Be careful not to favor certain students.

    Be an attentive listener. Encourage students to talk out feelings and concerns and help them clarify their comments by restating them.

    Model the behavior you expect from your students. Are you as considerate of your students' feelings as you want them to be of others? Are you as organized and on-task as you tell them to be? Are your classroom rules clear and easy for students to follow?

    Specifically describe misbehavior and help students understand the consequences of misbehavior. Very young children may even need your explanations modeled or acted out.

    Be aware of cultural differences. For example, A student who stares at the floor while you speak to him or her would be viewed as defiant in some cultures and respectful in others.

    Discourage cliques and other antisocial behavior. Offer cooperative activities to encourage group identity.

    Teach students personal and social skills — communicating, Listening, Helping, And sharing, For example.

    Teach students academic survival skills, Such as paying attention, Following directions, Asking for help when they really need it, And volunteering to answer.

    Avoid labeling students as "good" or "bad. " Instead describe their behavior as "positive, " "acceptable, " "disruptive, " or "unacceptable. "

    Focus on recognizing and rewarding acceptable behavior more than punishing misbehavior.

    Ignore or minimize minor problems instead of disrupting the class. A glance, A directed question, Or your proximity may be enough to stop misbehavior.

  • No punishment in school

    Student should not get punishment because if the teacher gives him very harsh punishment so the student will not study. So the blame will come on teacher or the student will comment''sucide''. The student can go in depressed and will lead to many consequence. The student will be mental problem so please don't give any punishment to student.

  • No punishment for students

    Student's should not get punishment because it will cost your credility and sow disarray. If a student will be punished he/she will be depressed and will lead to many consequence and the student who is being punished will have mental problems and will not be able to study well "no punishment"


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