Most educators want their students to be successful. When problem behaviors arise in the classroom, unfortunately, they may revert to familiar strategies. For example, a teacher may yell at their students, or particular students, to gain control of the classroom. Sometimes teachers may return to ineffective strategies because they are not aware of what else to do. Or they might think that being “positive” is somehow “babying” their students. Yet, these teachers feel frustrated when they see their students struggling to be successful. Just like aspirin will not cure every headache, no one intervention can solve every issue. However, some strategies can increase the chance students will be successful.
Bohanon, Hank. Classroom Interventions: What We Can Learn From Speeding. , , : , 2021. Retrieved from Loyola eCommons, Education: School of Education Faculty Publications and Other Works,
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