Disciplinary Chart! Mine would look different but I like this idea! We have a chart right now that I do on poster board and use stickers with happy or sad faces. This would save so much money in the long run and it looks better too!
Simple sheet that can be worked through with a pupil to help identify their strengths and the things they enjoy or feel good about. This can then be shared among staff or displayed on their workstation. Plain design with room to personalise with a self portrait.
SO cute! good for a whole class award... could even provide other teachers/staff with some ladybug stickers that they can give to class if they see good behavior in hallways/assemblies/lunchroom etc... @Magan Blasig Blasig Blasig Holt
Calm Down Kit- behavioral and visual supports for students with special needs and autism. Calm Down Corner, Calm Down Area, Sensory Break. Calm Down Reflection. Behavior Reflection. Positive Behavioral Intervention Services
I like this traffic light behaviour management chart because it helps students with self-regulation. When children are misbehaving or make a bad choice, they will move their peg down a level. They will also have the chance to move up a level if their behaviour improves during the day. At the end of the day, they could colour in a face in their agenda to go home, which also communicates with parents the kind of day that their child had at school.
Three different strategies together....Falling Star from Mrs. Bonds Fantastic 1st Graders & sunnydaysinsecondgrade.blogspot.com and from the class teacher who uses Star Cards. The idea is that they earn 5 star cards (shooting star) to choose a prize from the prize box- existing reward system; 10 stars (great work) to achieve a commendation; time in at break time (I can do better) talking/lines if necessary; Parent contact (Make better choices). This utilises the schools current system…
Cognitive Behavior Therapy starts with understanding your life story. CBT teaches you how childhood experiences, develop your fundamental core beliefs & coping strategies or Rules for living as an adult. Rules for living developed as a child often need addressing as an adult to develop more robust, resilient strategies for today.