Sometimes the teacher’s attitude can affect how a student learns and educators have to be aware of how their attitudes might hinder a student's chances of learning a new language. (Du, 2009, p. 164). Teachers need to be aware of their attitude and how they are portrayed when they are teaching students new things. If a teacher does not seem to be interested in whether the students learn, they are not helping motivate the students. By introducing a diversified teaching method and using positive and humorous language, teachers can “create a harmonious and light atmosphere for learning.” (Du, 2009, p. 164).
Mainly children needs attention from the teachers, because they are not getting it from their close family members. To handle these pupils the best method is to use communicative approach. These students have their own personality, so teachers needs to be open heart and willing to listen to their problems. This will help in building a good teacher - student relationship and also it will help teachers to find solutions for their
When it comes to giving a low grade, even though it may not measure each student fairly, altering grades also isn’t fair to the other hard working students. As for getting them in trouble, parents may reprimand their children but it will also make them work harder. As for the personal aspect such as worrying if a student is being harmed at home, it is the teacher’s job to know what’s happening and ask if the student is alright. Some may say that questioning the parents about it is what is right and some may say respecting their privacy is right. It all depends on the severity of the situation.
What matters is how the parent controls their kid so that the kid learns the behavior is not acceptable. Punishment is the way of learning through adding something that helps diminish a behavior. An authoritative parents punishment would most likely be a spanking instead of talking. The child of the parent is understanding of why the punishment occured because of the communication the parent. Communication is vital when it comes to punishment because if the child is not clear why it happened there would be no decrease in the behavior.
Joe wants to do well, but has been conditioned to have a fearful reaction after spelling tests are announced, due to errors made in the past. Mary does not care about the reward system (i.e., points), demonstrating that children learn in different ways. It’s important for teachers to provide opportunities for children to work with their preferred learning style. The second concept raised is the need for teachers to have a deep understanding and awareness of these learning styles, further taking this into account when planning and teaching. This concept is highlighted by the teacher’s recognition of inconsistent results within the class.
My oppositions feels inclusion is beneficial to children because they believe in the concept, “what you really need to make it in this world is good people skills and common sense; not academic achievement.” However, the truth is... ... middle of paper ... ...motional and distraught. It could also cause them to dislike school more and more as time goes on (Stussman 19). This bad learning environment is harmful the children who dislike the classroom. This negativity can spread and influence other children to dislike school as well; therefore they may not try or function to their potential. The focus of school should be to educate children in a manner and environment which supports and values them as people (Vann 33).
These teachers recognize that when children experiences conflicts it is because they have not yet developed the cognitive and emotional resources for more mature responses. The second concept being misbehavior is the conventional term applied to conflicts that the child is involved in, resulting in consequences that often include punishment and the internalization of a negative label such a “naughty”. The complexity of teaching self-ruled life skills leads some adults to the misconception that young children know how to behave, they just choose to misbehave. When conflicts occur, teacher who focus on misbehavior tend to label the child’s character and attempt to shame the child into better behavior.
Three Levels of Mistaken Behavior Creating ways to handle problems with guidance approach are very much like a journey to me. Teachers practice guidance when they help children to learn from their mistakes, rather than punish them for mistake they make, and it should not be considered as misbehaviour, but as mistaken behaviour. This reminds us that Child is just at the beginning of a lifelong learning process. At this stage we all make mistakes. Mistaken behaviour is made up of three different levels which in themselves explain each level in the learning process as they lack the experience and interaction to know the difference and therefore make errors in judgement in their actions.
The text cautions us to not label poor choices as misbehavior. “For me, the cultural baggage of this term causes teachers to make a moral judgement about a behavior and then make another moral judgement about the child” (6). By using morals to create judgements, this means that a teacher is directly connecting the behavior to the child. This is also why the author does not agree with using patience to address children 's behavior. When we are quick to judge a situation without taking all components into consideration, it clouds our thinking and does not offer a full picture of what the child could be possibly trying to tell us.
Teachers need to be aware of the consequences of their remarks while also encouraging students to accept mistakes. Teachers have the ability to create a perfectionist mindset with just the most insignificant comment. The results of a comment can be catastrophic and be damaging to not only the censor but the child mental ability. Our teachers can either help us grow to become accepting of mistakes and still have the drive to succeed or they can enable the perfectionist mindset and provide a negative change to the voice of a child’s censor. Works Cited “Perfectionism.” Psychology Today.