Teaching students with behavior problems creates a higher demand on the teacher. Though some teachers are specially trained to handle special needs children who need more of the teacher’s time, the average classroom is likely to contain one or more students who demand more attention due to behavioral difficulties. In some cases, principals, guidance counselors and other educators must address these problems. Yet, in some cases, hormones, challenges with peers and home life struggles can make even a “good kid” troublesome for a period of time.
Students with behavior problems are used to being scolded and often struggle academically. Their is rarely in a healthy state. It is important to compliment these students and celebrate their successes. Positive reward systems are very helpful for boosting these students in their efforts to improve both academically and behaviorally.
Student with Behavior Problems - YouTube
Here is Reading Horizons Director of Training, , discussing what she has found to be effective when working with students with behavior problems through her experiences working with teachers and students as well as through working with her own son.