A Comparison of Discipline Models
Wong’s Pragmatic Classroom
Kagan, Kyle, and Scott’s win-win discipline
Morrish’s Real Discipline Compare and Contrast
Students are given the choose to what they feel is good for them to do. •
Students, teacher and parents are involved in the rule making. •
Help students understand each other’s responsibilities along with what the teacher’s responsibilities are.
Discipline is something that the win-win problem doesn’t do to students. •
Corrects the situation which allows the students to come up better actions which will result in acceptable behavior.
According to Morrish’s real discipline children can only learn SELF DISCIPLINE through experience. •
Morrish further states that when children enter school they do not have the knowledge on behaving properly. •
With the Three theories they all have the similarity that the teachers and students are involved in the learning process of the required discipline. Strengths
Students, Teachers and parents all work together to establish the rules to have a better school experience.
Teachers help students behave which is acceptable behavior to their teacher. •
Win-win discipline is to help students develop log-term, self-managed responsibility.
Morrish rewards occasionally the students for behaving correctly. •
Morrish gives students courage that they may not have when working through issues that are sensitive. •
There is too much compromise between teacher and student when establishing the classroom rules. •
Teachers are too limited on what they can do to prevent disruptions.
The program is most effective if it is implemented from the first day of school until the last day of school.
Morrish overstates the role of the teacher. “The because I said so” response. •
Morrish believes that teachers who praise children to build up their self-esteem actually do more harm than good. •
Morrish is against giving students the freedom to choose.
Please join StudyMode to read the full document