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Posted on March 9, 2016 8:11 pm
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aZyLeq
aZyLeq
Reps: 102
The Unkown
I have a student what has behavioral issues. I place him in the back and front of the class to help quiet him during class time. The other students are now become frustrated by him. How do I include him without disturbing the rest of the class? What techniques are recommended?
 
     
     
 
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Solution 1
Posted July 8, 2016 3:53 am

PuWupe
PuWupe
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I think that a Behavioral Implementation Plan (BIP) would help because it requires to draw a hypothesis and record the how often and what causes such behavior. For the plan, I suggest using a reward that your student will do anything for it. For example, if the student collects so many happy faces during the whole week, of if the student collects so many stickers he or she will get a prize, and that prize would be based on what the student likes, for example, an item from the treasure box; lay down on the floor while free writing; extra time at the playground, etc.
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PeMuQa
PeMuQa
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Finding a way to work with the student and provide rewards for good behavior is an excellent idea.
  Posted on: October 16, 2017 1:47 am

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Solution 2
Posted October 9, 2016 9:33 pm

JabuDu
JabuDu
Reps: 202
Is his problem only calling out during class? If so you could give him a small stick with 5 figures on it. Each time he calls out he would lose one of the figures. This would give him a visual reminder of need to raise his hand before calling out. You could also include a positive incentive if the doesn't lost his figures during the day.
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uSaPeL
uSaPeL
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Great idea! I like the idea of giving the student a visual to see if they would respond.
  Posted on: October 12, 2016 5:49 pm

Andrea Howey
Andrea Howey
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Great Idea! I might use this in my classroom one day!
  Posted on: March 6, 2017 1:55 am

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Solution 3
Posted July 8, 2016 3:12 am

eHebah
eHebah
Reps: 207
What sort of behavior problems?
I would try to talk with their previous teachers if possible to see if they have any ideas.
Is the child bored?
Medical issues?
At home issues?
Try to understand what's going on, then you can understand better how to deal with him.
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PumuMu
PumuMu
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Great job
  Posted on: October 3, 2016 8:14 pm

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Solution 4
Posted October 12, 2016 2:46 pm

PeQyGa
PeQyGa
Reps: 201
I also have this problem. I am working closely with the ESE teacher to implement a plan that will work for all parties. This way we all have an agreed upon plan that will hopefully curb the behavioral problems.
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Solution 5
Posted July 10, 2016 9:52 pm

kelsey karr
kelsey karr
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Hello,
Are you aware of any dialogues of the student? Is the student loud to find escape or attention from a situation, activity, or person?
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PumuMu
PumuMu
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Great job
  Posted on: October 3, 2016 8:14 pm

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Solution 6
Posted October 10, 2016 6:44 pm

ZaBuBy
ZaBuBy
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Identify what the behavioral problem is stemming from and you may need to contact the school psychologist for help.
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Solution 7
Posted February 22, 2017 9:09 pm

Lynn Krivoruchka
Lynn Krivoruchka
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As other people have mention, getting down to what the real behavioral issue is.

You could also, every time he disrupts you pull him to a quiet spot and he has to fill out a behavioral chart. This includes what the issue was, why did he do it, what could he do differently next time and how is he going to change it.

Making the student be accountable for his actions. After he fills out the paper, he writes and apology and signs it. This is documentation of how many times the student has had this issue and if it is something that is not changing, than you have all the evidence to bring forth to the parents about what is happening in the class.
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Solution 8
Posted October 13, 2016 2:16 am

sazaXa
sazaXa
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I love the ideas everyone else has suggested especially a reward system. Perhaps when your student sees the consequmces of their actions in a visible way, they can modify their behavior to work towards a goal
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Solution 9
Posted February 24, 2018 5:53 pm

qunumy
qunumy
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This is a case by case situation. Depending on what the problem seems to be whether it is calling out or being disruptive in his seat. I would have a one on one talk with the student and maybe the parents to create a behavioral chart that rewards and consequences for the student.
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Solution 10
Posted October 9, 2017 3:50 pm

vugage
vugage
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I would definitely talk with a behavior specialist. I would also reward him when he is showing good behavior. Sometime negative reinforcement makes the behavior worse.
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