Students are used to a stimulating world. To engage students it to the lesson, teachers must plan lessons carefully by connecting lessons to students’ prior knowledge, interests, experiences, learning goals. Use technologies, resources and various strategies. Encourage students to think critically and make sure that students understand your instructions before you start any activity.
When child lose hope for success, they defend their self-respect by becoming behavior problems. Try to differentiate the instructional method, the content, the product, assessment, or the setting to ensure that all students experience success. Focus on individual student’s improvement no matter how small it is. Learn about all students’ strengths and build on them provide time for students to reflect on their progress and set individual learning goals. The more choices we give students, the less likely they are to act out. We can give choices in many ways. Examples HomeWorks, projects etc.
It is not good to expect students to do something without fully teaching them what you want. Students can develop an internal locus of control if they can get ahead your expectations. Tell them. Show them. Teach them. Have them practice. Give positive feedback when expectations are met and redirect students when they are not. Once they know, they can more easily be redirected.
It is far easier to control behavior than feelings. Don’t ask students to not be angry or frustrated. Recognize feelings and emphasis on the behaviors. Offer chances for students to outlet their feelings in constructive and appropriate ways. We often find that their feelings are legitimate. Once they are recognized, misbehaviors that stem from those feelings will be limited.