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Posted on October 9, 2016 2:49 pm
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eTytun
eTytun
Reps: 101
Disruptive student
When working in a high school ESE center school, primarily EBD students, I had a very disruptive student. He thought it was funny to re-arrange furniture. He even went so far as to break into my CTs classroom and destroy the room. He's thrown desks at us to the point where the entire teaching lesson is lost to his behavioral problems. My CT tried to have a conferences but the student refused. After almost two weeks out of class the student was back, unknown to my CTs knowledge why because he had yes to apologies. Her suprervisor said the student was falling too far behind and she was the only history teacher. A course he needs to pass to graduate. The problems continued right away, although he didn't have the backing of his peers. With him gone the rest of class fell in line and tried to help us get him to behave. The problem still continued what could be do next or done differently?
 
     
     
 
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Solution 1
Posted October 9, 2016 7:06 pm

juWuPe
juWuPe
Reps: 203
Try speaking to him and his parents and setting an agreement on creating a new behavioral plan to see if it helps him.
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Tana Bill
Tana Bill
Reps: 210
Speaking with the parents.
Postive Reinforcement.
  Posted on: October 9, 2016 7:15 pm

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Solution 2
Posted October 9, 2016 10:57 pm

yjeNus
yjeNus
Reps: 202
It may be helpful to set up a behavioral management plan with this student. Including the student in the process of the behavioral management plan may motivate the student to conform to the new set rules. It would also be helpful to arrange a meeting with the student, the school guidance counselor, school principal or assistant principal, and the student's parents or guardians. It is important to get everyone on board with the expected and unexpected behavior of the student. You could also implement a token system for the student to earn positive reinforcements.
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Solution 3
Posted October 9, 2016 8:37 pm

upyRyX
upyRyX
Reps: 185
Maybe talk to other teachers and even the behavior specialist?
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PeQyGa
PeQyGa
Reps: 201
I like this idea and this is probably what I would do in this situation. Talking to others to get help is important.
  Posted on: October 12, 2016 2:12 pm

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Solution 4
Posted October 9, 2016 10:19 pm

aMapuN
aMapuN
Reps: 202
Try to talk to the schools guidance counselor or a specialist to see if they can help guide you in ideas or solutions. Also you could try and set up a meeting with the school and the parents to discuss possible options for the student.
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Solution 5
Posted October 9, 2016 7:19 pm

Tana Bill
Tana Bill
Reps: 210
Speaking with the parents.
Postive Reinforcement.
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Solution 6
Posted February 26, 2018 3:33 am

uDaHeD
uDaHeD
Reps: 200
Speaking to the parents and getting administration involved sounds necessary.
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Solution 7
Posted October 6, 2018 6:13 am

yNeruj
yNeruj
Reps: 200
I interned in a high school ESE classroom where we had two EBD students that were not interested in the curriculum whatsoever. I had one-on-one conversations with the boys where I tried to get them to do their assignments away from the rest of the class. With no audience, there's no need to perform. While we were there, if they refused to work, I simply explained that they need to do the work to graduate. If they don't want to be at school, the best way to get out is to do their work. Otherwise, they will have to spend more time at the school if they fail.
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