School Discipline and Positive Re-enforcement
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This essay examines how certain programs can reduce specific discipline problems and how teachers can uphold an effective class environment. One of the optimal ways of dissuading bullying and disruptive behavior in the classroom, according to the paper, is to encourage more pro-social behavior among students, according to a study examined in the paper. Other evidence from research supports that positive re-enforcement for good behavior is more effective than punishing undesirable behavior.
From the Paper:"Reinforcement is important for the learning process, but in many classrooms there are discipline problems and the teacher must be prepared to deal with this type of behavior before it becomes a threat to student learning goals. A student talking or being disruptive, such as a student interrupting class activities over and over again, is disrupting the rest of the class, because every time the student does this, everyone else in the class looks up from their work and talks to each other. "
Sample of Sources Used:
- Babbie, Earl (1995). The Practice of Social Research. New York: Wadsworth-Thompson Publishing
- Brumberg, S (2000). The teacher crisis and educational standards. Lessons from NYC Schools. D Ravitch, ed. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins.
- Duke, D (2002). Creating Safe Schools for All Children. Boston: Allyn and Bacon.
- Lyzniki, J (2004). Childhood bullying: implications for physicians. American Family Physician.
- Moulthrop, J (1995). Schools must teach pupils about character, CEO says; [All Edition]. Journal Star.
Cite this Research Paper:
School Discipline and Positive Re-enforcement (2009, October 16) Retrieved November 24, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/school-discipline-and-positive-re-enforcement-116658/
"School Discipline and Positive Re-enforcement" 16 October 2009. Web. 24 November. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/school-discipline-and-positive-re-enforcement-116658/>