the pile of assignments resting idly on every teachers’ work desk every day and
how the sight of it is distasteful, dealing with difficult students even a
the lifeblood out of you. They frustrate not just you but other students and
can kick you out of your job.
plenty of reasons why a student chooses to be difficult: from being
uninterested in learning, to just being nonchalant. Other times, it is just to
seek attention or be noticed.
is, you are not alone. Let’s take a look at some of the best ways to handle
difficult students in your class before you get the boot.
bundle of knowledge and are convinced they know more than you do.
afraid to show off how brilliant they are to you and the entire class.
quick to spot out mistakes and will interrupt you mid-sentence just to correct
you. Their behaviour fronts as a challenge to your teaching and to the class
experience in general.
tackle this? For most teachers, what comes to mind first is either to shun or
this doesn’t solve the problem as that could harm their overall self-esteem and
cause them to withdraw.
to do is acknowledge their intelligence and invite them to share their learning
experience with the whole class.
can use their help, brilliance and amazing learning skills as a teaching
even midday and they are already in a comfortable sleeping position doing what
they do best–sleep all through most of school hours.
wee tap on the back and the next five minutes they are deep snoring.
when you find this anomaly, do a research on why they always feel so bushed
them seat when you need them to write. You could also offer rewards (but not
too much) when you ask them to remain awake during school hours, if they pass.
they are at the top of the chain. Choleric and aggressive they are. Is it
name-calling, fisting, biting, gossiping, you name it.
mostly dreadful of these ones as their disruptive behaviour does not only
affect you, but could potentially affect other students, causing irreversible
psychological damage to targeted children.
situation with mildness contrary to the general belief of screaming at them or
making them go through gory punishments.
with them, treat them with respect and patience. Sometimes all you need do is
just engage them in a personal talk and find a way of connecting to them.
you students to stand up against unruly behaviour. If you feel you can’t handle
the crisis, contact your school administrator or the child’s parents to find a
way to solve the problem.
never admit to doing anything wrong even if you catch them in the act.
never confess and will only ramble on when you persistently demand they say the
is not to keep on refuting what they claim is the truth on their part, as they
could deny that as many times as possible.
do is, since you know the truth, enforce your rules with immediate effect.
to stay true to them. This way you garner up the respect and a healthy
classroom experience that everyone deserves including you.
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