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The importance of classroom rules

"Experienced teachers do not deal with problems, they do not hinder them," says Geoff Petty's classroom organization in the book "Teaching Today – Practical Guide" (Stanley Thornes (Publishers) Ltd, 1998). Basic rules are essential to ordering in the classroom, and ordering in the classroom is essential if effective teaching and learning takes place. Here we look at how to overcome problems by creating appropriate classroom rules

. simply tell the students what the rules are – you have full control over this case, they are your rules and your responsibility to enforce them, giving them the rules, the students have a greater commitment to keeping it, the latter approach well but it is likely that the rules do not meet your perceived needs: "silent", "respect" and "exact" words may be missing

Better if a teacher and a student agree The best way to "up" are set. The age, maturity, size, and purpose of the group are important in this regard: "no cell phone" is less appropriate in the six-year classroom than an FE (graduate, 16+) student, Example:

The rules should be simple (I recently participated where the rules were no more than four words and there were only six) so it's easy to remember; be written in large letters on a classroom poster and so keep it in mind; and they have to be written because the class discusses what they mean all of them and so they are "embedded" in every brain as the group accepts.

The basic rules are all there to ensure proper conduct and mutual respect. The most important clauses are not about talking about others, listening to the teacher, arriving on time, and turning off phones – the order in the classroom should be based on the agreed list.

about listening to voices and allowing effective implementation of education and learning. Unfortunately listening to Parliament for ten minutes in the action or in the BBC Radio Four's Today suggests that people talk about each other's way

Listening to a teacher is about respect for other people – allowing classmates to listen, which sadly misses most of the society, is listening and learning. Hearing to understand your other viewpoint or the content of a teaching session. It is about remembering that we have a mouth, but we have two ears, and we use the two channels proportionally.

Preparing for class hours is for the honor of other people (see the common thread in the basics that are here?). The teacher has limited time to get a certain amount of information. It takes time for a group to be organized into a learning framework, and late arrivals disturb the delicate dynamics.

Deactivating phones is about respect for others – again about interruptions, authority challenges, and discussion. the creation of a respectful atmosphere appropriate to learning – the biggest problem is that we live in a society where the individual is praised over society and everything from me, me, to me. Salutation is a characteristic trait of sad sadness in the West and it is interesting to read reports of higher school achievements from schools in countries / societies in which respect for others, especially the older generation, is the norm.

Agreement rules can be used together as a good introductory activity with a new group. By writing, they keep them for frequent referrals, and their description helps to capture students' minds. Balanced and mutually agreed basic rules allow the teacher to prevent problems in the classroom.

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