Accomodating multiple learning

So how do you begin to foster change from the instances of misbehavior on your list, to the well-behaved participant?Unfortunately, there is no magic wand to wave and poof you have all the participants behave like perfect angels.Be consistent when you are implementing your routines.Remember, there is no one perfect way to establish routines.Sometimes it’s easy to forget this, because we are expected to perform miracles.Administration, wants our students to learn an extraordinary amount of information in a short period of time, parents and caregivers want you to address all of their social problems, and do all this with no money for supplies or resources. When participants misbehave, it throws us off track and takes away from the limited time we have to teach or facilitate.

Despite all of this, educating our youth doesn’t have to be, nor should it be, a struggle.

But make sure, at a minimum, routines should be set for arrival, attendance procedures, dismissal, and transitions.

Number 3 " data-medium-file=" w=75&h=75" data-large-file=" w=663" class="wp-image-1794 alignleft" src=" w=75&h=75" alt="Number 3" width="75" height="75" srcset=" w=75&h=75 75w, w=150&h=150 150w" sizes="(max-width: 75px) 100vw, 75px" / Not all conflict can be avoided.

Create a plan and procedures for participants to be engaged for when they distracted during times of transitions.

For example, when students complete an activity early, they should work on an ongoing project or reading a book from the library set-up in the room.

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