Behaviour advice for new teachers Part 3

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Managing behaviour is key to establishing a safe environment where pupils can learn. Behaviour itself however is highly complex and tied up with an individual’s social context and behavioural psychology.  As new teachers, you may have already begun to experience the diversity of individual behaviours, and you may have begun to gather a range of strategies to manage them. Beyond establishing routines and interventions for managing misbehaviours, it is important to establish a productive classroom environment that supports positive learning behaviours and establishes positive social norms. Developing confident and effective habits for managing behaviour takes time; the Education Endowment’s (2019) report on behaviour in schools shows that a positive classroom climate is directly linked to years of experience in the classroom. It is therefore important in the early years of teaching to begin establishing routines, practising positive habits, and seeking advice from colleagues who are

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This Post Has 3 Comments

  1. A
    Angela Murphy

    Routines, routines, routines – indeed!

  2. h
    hannah.shiner@redfieldet.org.uk

    I’ve been cover teaching this year and have found some behaviour difficult as the routines in the classroom are not my own and are not repeated daily. From September I will be teaching my own class and I’m really looking forward to being able to be repetitive with my classroom routines!

  3. h
    hannah.shiner@redfieldet.org.uk

    I’ve been cover teaching this year and have found some behaviour difficult as the routines in the classroom are not my own and are not repeated daily.

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