EdRev (Education Revolution) is a day of information, resources, celebration and community for students who learn differently and the families and professionals who support them. At EdRev 2017, Sand Hill School’s Nick Ratcliff discusses the importance of social-emotional learning (SEL) and provides strategies that can be integrated in the classroom, at home, and throughout the day. Read more ›
Resources Tagged With: behavior
In this Community Educations session for educators, Sand Hill School’s Alixanne Agnew defines executive functioning, examines individual “functions,” and discusses strategies for building and supporting executive functioning in the classroom, including behavioral strategies and technology supports. Read more ›
This presentation reviews non-medication intervention strategies for children with ADHD and executive functioning challenges. Learn more about ADHD and executive functioning and the types of behavioral strategies you can employ to improve attention and promote executive functioning. Read more ›
Have you heard about the A-B-Cs of behavior?
Dr. Coloma discusses some of the causes of problem behavior, including neurological and emotional disorders and the link between problem behavior and anger. She also outlines strategies you can implement to foster new behaviors and options for help. Read more ›
Does your child regularly tantrum? Do you feel as if your child has more control than you do?
This CHC Parent Education Session presentation discusses problem behavior—the cause, the purpose, contributing factors, and strategies to reduce it. Read more ›
A child can be difficult in a number of ways and at times can be creative with her behavior. When it is time for discipline, it’s important for a parent to remember that there is always a reason for the behavior, and discipline strategies are much more effective when you can determine the reason. Having a positive relationship with your child is the key to making discipline work.
This article discusses four effective discipline techniques: ignoring, consequences, time-out, and rewards and charts. Read more ›