Reusable Cognitive Behavioral CBT Worksheets to support elementary school students make the connection between feelings, thoughts and actions. Activities support behavior change in students by allowing them to see behavior patterns in a concrete way.
Make writing Behavior Intervention Plans easy with this template! I have also included an example of a BIP filled out (no identifying information) to give a idea of what can be placed in each box.
This chart, in conjunction with the Assertive vs. Passive vs. Aggressive Worksheet, helps students to identify their communication style and to teaches them about appropriate ways of handling conflict. Great tool for individual or group sessions.
I started visiting schools two decades ago. It was after the publication of my novel, Speak, which tells the story of a teenage girl struggling through the emotional aftermath of being raped. It is commonly read in high school and college literature classes, and has proven to be a useful springboard to conversations about rape mythology, sexual violence and consent.
It’s really not different for a child than for an adult. It’s a person who feels at their best and at their most alive when they’re in quieter, more mellow environments. And it stems from a neurobiological difference between introverts and extroverts. Literally, different nervous systems. Introverts have nervous systems that simply react more to everything that’s going on around them, and that means they feel more in their sweet spot when there’s less stuff happening. And extroverts have nervous systems that react less, which means that they don’t get to their sweet spot until there’s more stuff happening. And so this is why you see these different behavioral preferences. An introverted kid would rather draw quietly or would rather play their favorite sport with one or two other kids. A more extroverted child would rather be part of a big gang and a big noisy birthday party, and not only not be fazed by it but seem to really relish all that stimulation.
If you’re involved in education, it’s likely that you’ve been hearing a lot about social and emotional learning (SEL) lately. It’s seemingly everywhere these days. And while the goal of educating the “whole child” is not new, we know more about the impact of social and emotional skills on learning than ever before. We now know, for example, that social and emotional skills develop in direct connection to student academic learning
I’ve always described myself as an “after-reactor,” meaning I don’t typically react to things as they’re happening. I intellectually process what’s happening, whether it be bad news, an overwhelming task or a hard situation, but can often have a hard time feeling it.
Sourced from:https://www.edweek.org/ew/articles/2019/10/16/how-to-manage-discord-over-student-discipline.html The principal-teacher relationship faces a lot of potential stressors, from dealing with parents to disagreements over who has to do lunch duty. But perhaps nothing causes more friction between principals and teachers than how to discipline students. Teachers and principals alike—although to varying degrees—rank student discipline as the biggest source of disagreement between […]
Sourced from:https://cinnamonsunrise.com/blog/routines-matter-why-dropping-my-phone-led-to-my-life-unravelling/ In January I dropped my smartphone. It cracked the screen and rendered it unusable. Super irritating, but I don’t need my phone right? I don’t have a phone contract, and had bought my smartphone outright a couple of years ago. I did a quick bit of research and discovered decent smartphones had become pretty expensive. […]