Teachers: Here Is The 7 Ways To Deal With Students In Class


Like we all know studying is the key to all success, and teachers pays a very important role in it, building up and outstanding students is something all teachers should always take note ofwe all know students always try to find a way to skip studying, so it up too us for make our enviroment learning free, here is a little steps to interacts with Your students in class

1. Let Students Get to Know You
Students come in to the classroom with preconceived perceptions of teachers. Sometimes it’s good, sometimes it can be an obstacle. I wanted my students to perceive me as a trustworthy, three-dimensional human being rather than as the two-dimensional perception of an “English teacher” that they may already have. Since the only way to impact people’s perceptions is to provide them with new information or new experiences, I would give students a quiz about me during the first week of school. (Of course, it didn’t count.) I’d have them take out a piece of paper, number it from 1 to 10, and answer questions about me. Things like: Do I have children of my own? Where did I grow up? What is something I value? What is something I do for fun? What other jobs have I had besides teaching?

2. Create a Sense of Order
All students need structure and want to know that their teacher not only knows his content area, but also knows how to manage his classroom. It is the teacher’s responsibility to provide clear behavioral and academic expectations right from the beginning—students should know what is expected of them all the time. Another important way to create a sense of order is by teaching students effective procedures for the many practical tasks that are performed in the classroom. For example, teach students how to:

  • Enter the classroom and become immediately engaged in a learning activity
  • Distribute and collect materials
  • Find out about missed assignments due to absence and how to make them up
  • Get the teacher’s attention without disrupting the class
  • Arrange their desks quickly and quietly for various purposes: in rows facing the front for direct instruction, in pairs for collaborative learning, in groups of four for cooperative learning, and in a large circle for class discussions

3. Address Student Needs
Remember that students, like adults, have not only physical needs but also important psychological needs for security and order, love and&nbspbelonging, personal power and competence, freedom and novelty, and fun. Students are driven to meet all of these needs all the time, not just two or three of them. When teachers intentionally address these needs in the classroom, students are happier to be there, behavior incidents occur far less frequently, and student engagement and learning increases.