I will say one word, and you will say the first thing that comes to your mind when you read that word. Just say the first word that occurs to you. OK, here we go. What did you think of when you read that? The idea of discipline being synonymous with punishment is ingrained in our psyche. Not only does it help you eliminate power struggles, but soon your kids will be voluntarily choosing cooperation and good behavior!
Positive Discipline 101: How to Discipline a Child in a Way That Actually Works
Positive Discipline How to Discipline a Child in a Way That Actually Works - A Fine Parent
American schools remain either separate and unequal, or negatively affected by tracking systems within them that create a racialized, gendered and classist achievement gap. Even 64 years after Brown v. Board of Education, students of color are consistently at the bottom. One reason for this disparity in education is the concept of hyper discipline, in which students of color are disproportionately disciplined for their behavior.
School Discipline & Pushout Prevention
For teenagers, discipline is about agreeing on and setting appropriate limits and helping them behave within those limits. When your child was younger, you probably used a range of discipline strategies to teach him the basics of good behaviour. Now your child is growing into a teenager, you can use limits and boundaries to help him learn independence , take responsibility for his behaviour and its outcomes, and solve problems. Your child needs these skills to become a young adult with her own standards for appropriate behaviour and respect for others. An important part of this is learning to stick to some clear rules, agreed on in advance, and with agreed consequences.
From elementary school through college, girls are more disciplined about their schoolwork than boys; they study harder and get better grades. Girls consistently outperform boys academically. And yet, men nonetheless hold a staggering 95 percent of the top positions in the largest public companies. What if those same habits that propel girls to the top of their class — their hyper-conscientiousness about schoolwork — also hold them back in the work force?