A Level One student makes a mistake, but is willing to take ownership of the problem and works well with the teacher to resolve the issue. Level Two students resort to arguing, denying, pointing out other students’ behaviors, ignoring the teacher or interrupting. A Level Three student is unable to maintain self-control. Despite the teacher’s strong skills to support and redirect, this student refuses to work through the issue.
This program focuses on supportive strategies – including Give ‘em Five™, the Response-Ability Process and In-School Solutions – to “close the exits off the road to responsibility” for Level Two and Level Three students. Attendees will be challenged to create an Individual Behavior Plan for their most difficult student.
The RCD Leadership Web Meeting recording features fresh perspectives from RCD Creator Larry Thompson on Supportive and Responsibility-Centered Strategies for Your Toughest Challenges Post-Pandemic.
This program discusses:
• Supportive Strategies for Level Two & Level Three Students including:
• Give ’em Five™
• Response-Ability Process
• In-School Solutions
• Do’s and Don’ts for Working with Your Most Defiant Students
• Advice for Working with Students Who Move Quickly to Fight-or-Flight Mode
• Creating an Individual Behavior Plan for Your Most Challenging Student
• Prescriptions for Successfully Implementing RCD – and Pitfalls to Avoid
About the Presenter
Author of Roadmap to Responsibility and Give ‘em Five, Larry Thompson, M.Ed., is often called upon to deliver keynote presentations for state and national education conferences because of his knowledge, humor and passion for assisting today’s students. He has helped thousands of educators and schools throughout North America break away from their traditional discipline models to a model that creates a responsible climate and responsible students. Larry has served in a wide variety of roles in education – from special education teacher to alternative and traditional high school principal. As creator of the Responsibility-Centered Discipline program, Larry understands that systems must be created that can be realistically implemented and sustained.