Management of Relationship in Classroom

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Management of Relationship in Classroom

By | March 2012
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A strong relationship with students is vital for classroom success so it's worth spending time and energy to get it right. Like every other aspect of classroom management it is possible for every teacher to learn the necessary strategies and techniques to build good relationships between teachers and students. Teacher student interaction is complex, but becomes easier to understand when you break it down and study the individual components. Strategies teachers can use to build a good teacher student relationship 1 Build teacher student interaction in the classroom on the principles that guide teachers in everything they do. Without these principles such as fairness, integrity, honesty and respect it isn't possible to build with students strong healthy relationships that last. 2 Play a proactive role in building up the quality of student teacher interaction. Of course the students must play their part, it's two-way traffic, but teachers must lead, and must feel confident that they will be able to succeed in establishing and maintaining a sound and productive rapport with students. 3 Understand the students and find out what they need: this means getting to know students as individuals as well as a group. For example, an important part of the teacher student relationship is getting to know each student in terms of their cultural background, intellectual profile, learning stengths and academic potential, as well as their interests outside of school and what they do for fun. 4 Put respect and self -esteem at the heart of class room interaction. Remember that many students will need to learn how to both give and receive respect. 5 Use discipline systems that work. The majority of teachers probably favour an assertive discipline model, which is clear, consistent, and, when conducted properly, promotes an effective middle path between hostility at one end of the spectrum and passivity at the other. 6 Offer students interesting activities that enable them to engage with...

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