Discipline in School and at Home

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DISCIPLINE IN SCHOOL AND AT HOME

PRESENTED BY:
KAZI AJMAIN HASSAN FERDOUS
CLASS: VII. SECTION: PINK
ROLL: 12
MASTERMIND SCHOOL, DHANMONDI.

INTRODUCTION
Sometimes, when people hear the words discipline, they picture kids gone wild. We did use gentle discipline. And in school and home have to a calm, peaceful feel to it. We also had a lot of fun. A lot of the preparatory works have to follow where discipline was concerned. We have to use to teach care of self, care of the environment, control of movement, and grace and courtesy. The sense of order, ability to concentrate, and self-discipline gained from those activities made all our later life easier. It helps our life be more polite to teachers and parents as well as to others. We believed in following God, respecting one another, being responsible, and doing our best. We can use demonstrations to show them how to treat one another and even how to respect others’ property. We learn how to treat our toys, books, and learning materials with care. We studied religion and used many character-education lessons and books. Discussions about values were common in our home. Current research demonstrates that quality relationships with adults and peers make a tremendous difference for young people. A sense of connection or belonging is an important protective factor. Students who perceive a sense of connectedness or community at school and/or home are less likely to engage in risky behaviors (smoking, using drugs, engaging in violence). They are also more likely to be successful academically. Young people who grow up in families that they perceive as both kind and firm are more likely to thrive. Positive Discipline teaches parents and teachers how to be kind and firm at the same time and how to invite a sense of connection from the youngsters they are involved with. The approach is neither permissive nor punitive. Positive Discipline is an effective way for parents, teachers and students to learn life skills and build a sense of community and connectedness based on mutually respectful relationships. Even though we didn’t follow a schedule rigidly, we have a schedule or “rhythm” for our days.  More important, we have to the stability of parents and teachers who loved us and each other and spent a lot of time with us. Freedom within limits is a very important in our school and home. While freedom to follow our interests help us experience success and independence, the limits were extremely important as well. We only enjoy the amount of freedom what we could handle responsibly.

PROBLEMS
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Some basic statistics create a picture of the problem.

# More than 30% of middle school students report being victimized three or more times by peers over the course of one year.

# In a survey of high school students nationwide, the Center for Disease Control found that 17.4% of students had carried a weapon (e.g., a gun, knife, or club) on one or more days in the month preceding the survey. Male students (29.3%) were significantly more likely than female students (6.2%) to have carried a weapon. CDC 2001 data.1 # The same survey showed that 6.6% of high school students had missed one or more days of school during the 30 days preceding the survey because they felt unsafe at school or on their way to or from school. (CDC) # During the 12 months preceding the survey, 19% of high school students had seriously considered attempting suicide (14.8% had a specific plan). Female students (23.6%) were significantly more likely than male students (14.2%) to have considered attempting suicide.(CDC) # Nearly one half (47.1%) of students nationwide had consumed one or more drinks of alcohol on one or more of the 30 days preceding the survey (i.e., current alcohol use). And 30% reported episodic heavy drinking in the month prior to the survey (5 or more drinks on one or more occasions). (CDC) 1CDC Youth Surveillance data available at...
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