Top 10 Proven Classroom Management Tips for Teachers

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25 Responses

  1. Mrs. Calabrese's Teaching Channel says:

    Model, model, model! Practice in the classroom, demonstrate what to do,
    show and model. Often. After vacations, review and model again. i.e. : If
    someone interrupts, say, “We raise our hands in class… Let’s practice.” 

  2. Todd Jesperson says:

    Your #classroommanagement can make or break your #teaching methods
    throughout the school year. Watch this video about effective classroom
    management:

  3. cooper nerf says:

    I don’t really agree with the award thing but with motivation instead of
    rewards unless it’s little candys, but only on certain days, start off the
    day by saying its treat day and that the more you work, pay attention and
    stay on your best behaviour you will get a treat but don’t tell them when
    they will get that treat

  4. cooper nerf says:

    I don’t really agree with the award thing but with motivation instead of
    rewards unless it’s little candys, but only on certain days, start off the
    day by saying its treat day and that the more you work, pay attention and
    stay on your best behaviour you will get a treat but don’t tell them when
    they will get that treat

  5. Daniel Pratt says:

    This is an advert, not an informative video.

  6. Uzair Sipra says:

    Audio is fighting with Voice Over making video presentation so irritable 

  7. Learn With Lisa says:

    Top 10 Proven Classroom Management Tips for Teachers
    Top 10 Proven Classroom Management Tips for Teachers

  8. Erika R says:

    Top ten classroom management

  9. aliahmad khan says:

    Ajg

  10. Gayatri Bharali says:

    Very useful for teachers educators.

  11. galiphba says:
  12. Max Lancee says:
  13. TheGrammarheads says:

    #3 is a great tip! I always try to have a joke on hand when there is a
    small disruption.

  14. ExcitingAds! Inc. says:

    ^NS Top 10 Proven Classroom Management Tips for Teachers

  15. RatRaceAce says:

    Would have liked to see the whole video, but the horrible background
    “music” made it impossible; I gave up partway through. Here’s a useful tip
    from me: when you’re giving instructions, you want people to hear those
    instructions properly, right? So, don’t force them to strain to hear the
    instructions over some background music that you introduce pointlessly. Do
    you do the same in your classes?

  16. Daniel De Sousa says:

    I believe that you shouldn’t be using “no homework” as an incentive to do
    well in the class.. Instead, you should be making “homework” seem more as a
    “learning opportunity”. Homework has been given a such a bad connotation to
    the point where teachers use this “no homework” idea as a good thing.
    Instead, make homework have a good connotation, have the students feel that
    by doing the homework, they are getting a better opportunity to learn
    something.

  17. Nick Brown says:

    I definitely find that positive high expectations for students helps manage
    the classroom. 

  18. Cathleen Royer says:

    Top 10 Proven Classroom Management Tips for Teachers

    This video is giving helpful tips to teachers and things to be prepared
    for. I like the tip that talks about the teachers making sure that they
    have enough work and then some meaning that they have over planned for the
    day. This will give the students enough work for the day and if all the
    required work was finished ahead of time being prepared and having extra
    work will make sure that the students are staying busy and this will help
    with any behaviors that you don’t want in your classroom. Another thing
    that I liked about this video was that the narrator talks about the tip and
    why it is important. For example, another tip stated is making sure that
    the teacher is keeping all relationships positive and making sure that no
    one is put higher than another student. One thing that was stated is making
    sure that when confronting a student due to their behavior is to make sure
    that you are not talking about the problem in front of others. 

  19. Olga Fitzgibbons says:

    good tips

  20. sausten says:

    Anybody else notice the brand of ipod dock and the name of the poster are
    somewhat similar….

  21. Leslie Morales says:

    How to Give Better Instructions
    Giving instructions so they will understand and do it right

    Sometimes, perhaps often, you have to give instructions. It’s part of your
    job. Or you need to give directions how to get to a certain place. There
    are good directions and there are bad directions. You’ll know the results:
    if you don’t have to do it again, or fix mistakes, then you probably give
    good directions.
    Here are three rules and twelve tips for giving good instructions.
    First, here’s a quick look at the three rules.

    Rule A: Give instructions in the best way for your listener.
    Different people process information in different ways. You’ll need to know
    how to adapt the medium of your message to present instructions. Once you
    know their ‘modalities’ (their preferred sense of perception), the rest is
    a lot easier. VAK
    Use words your listener prefers. Listen to them and note their words to
    indicate things, i.e. “That doesn’t sound right” or “It just feels right”
    or “It makes sense.” If you use familiar language when directing people,
    they are much more likely to get your message.
    Some people will prefer to hear concrete details first and then move to an
    overview. Others prefer you to start with the big picture and then provide
    examples.
    If you are employed in an office, feel free to look up some typology test
    or MBTI or similar, to get a better insight into what kind of people there
    are in your ‘world’.
    If you know the people who work for you, you should know what’s important
    to them and their communication style.
    Rule B: Give your directions in more than one way.
    If you are not sure which they prefer, explain your directions in more
    ways. See above, Rule 1a.
    People have different modes of info-intake. Use diagrams, pictures. If
    necessary, do a role-play of what you expect from them. It can be useful to
    demonstrate in pantomime.
    It’s also very useful to ask your listener questions while you’re
    explaining. This enhances understanding.
    Bulleted lists are preferred. Just the facts, no fluff please. Especially
    in emails. But even face-to-face, people better respond to clear, concise
    instructions. Use a numbered bullet-list if necessary.
    During your explanation of instructions, you will need to mention some
    option or necessity. A good way to explain this is an “if-then” chart: it
    helps explain the options and make people aware of important sub-tasks.
    (show chart)
    List possible situations your listener might confront in the “If” column.
    Then, in the “Then” column list the response you expect. You can give them
    a list of important instructions to refer to as needed.
    People have made sense of complex issues by telling stories, since the dawn
    of language. Use stories to help you make your points. But only mention
    important events. You can add lots of fluff when you tell bedtime stories.
    But economy of word is paramount.
    Rule C: Check for / confirm understanding.
    Stop from time to time and check to determine if your listener understands
    your message.
    Stop if you see signs of not understanding (unusual change in facial
    expression). Stop after each key point to check and see if they understand.
    Have your employee/listener demonstrate understanding in more than one way.
    A discussion on “what-if” scenarios are an excellent way to reinforce
    understanding.
    Note key trouble points that others have had with similar instructions.
    Double check your listener’s understanding of each.
    This may seem like an elaborate way to complete the simple task of giving
    instructions, but after only a few times of practicing the techniques, they
    become very natural.

  22. samir fatani says:
  23. sigit mahendra says:

    i am an Indonesian teacher teaching in village elementary school,i always
    wonder how i engage student from poor family where the hardship is part of
    their life which turn them into rude/graceless person….i want to change
    them to be more polite childrens..i also want to enforce the discipline
    without became the enemy of student….please give me
    suggestion….thanks,,…

  24. Long ACT says:

    A pretty good list indeed. B+

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