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Title & DescriptionUser Rating
Behavior Bucks
Ms. Morrison awards each student $25 in play money at the beginning of each nine week session, which they must use to pay for misbehavior. A culminating event provides just deserts for the whole class.
   (by users)
Behavior Referrals
Here are a set of tips you may not have tried that could help you turn even your most disruptive students into productive students. Read how Ms. Burger does it and see if her advice can work for you!
   (by 0 users)
Call for Help
What a unique way for students to get your attention when they need help without disrupting the class! See if Ms. Burk's tip can work for you!
   (by users)
Changing Signals
Keeping order while students change classes or switch from one activity to another can sometimes require all the patiene you can muster. Here are some tips from Ms. Moreng that you might find very useful throughout your day
   (by 0 users)
Check It Chest
Ms. Ruhe set up a Check-It Chest in her classroom to collect disruptive personal toys young students often bring to class. She gives her children a choice when they enter the classroom: Check It or Take It.
   (by user)
Computer Lab Questions
Handling computer lab questions - especially from younger learners - can be daunting. In this tip, Ms. Maiers shares an idea that gets questions answered and teaches good lessons in waiting one's turn.
   (by 0 users)
Downtime Statues
Erin shares a quick downtime game she plays with her students. It helps them refine their ability to become calm and remain quiet and still, traits that teachers and parents alike will enjoy.
   (by users)
Lessen the Limelighting
Limelighters, or attention-getters, will stop at nothing to be noticed - including disrupting your class. Employ these tips to help sate their attention-cravings without curbing their confidence.
   (by users)
Ringing in the New Year
In order to maintain effective classroom management upon returning to school after winter recess, Ms. Riggins implements this strategy to gently move students back into the swing of the school day.
   (by users)
Tell It to the Frog
Working with kids ages 7-8 provides plenty of opportunity for them to tattle on one another. I finally got tired of sitting at my desk and hearing someone shout out, 'I'm going to tell the teacher!' s...
   (by 0 users)