Presentation on theme: "Vygon Lia-Rosa School №40 class 10. Shouting and making noise during lessons Writing on walls, desks and other school property Calling a teacher."— Presentation transcript:
Shouting and making noise during lessons Writing on walls, desks and other school property Calling a teacher or another pupil bad names (bullying) Carrying a dangerous weapon (gun, knife, penknife) Hitting other pupils or teachers Playing truant (not coming to school/not telling parents) Smoking in the school building (in the toilets?) Swearing (using bad language) Not doing homework
In nearly every educational system, a verbal reprimand ("getting told off") is probably the most common sanction for minor misbehavior.
Writing lines is a form of punishment handed out to misbehaving students by teachers, prefects, etc. at schools and colleges in many countries of the world. Writing lines involves copying a sentence on to a piece of paper or a blackboard as many times as the teacher requires.
Another punishment is that the child might be required to write the multiplication tables from two through twelve for a certain number of times, usually at least ten and sometimes as many as twenty-five or more.
The student is required to write an original composition, usually between 300 and 500 words, but possibly more in serious cases. The composition might be a letter of apology to the class for the child's disruptive behaviour
Detention is one of the most common punishments in schools in the United States, Britain, Ireland, Singapore, Canada, Australia and other countries. A pupil is detained/asked to stay at school at the end of the school day. The pupil must work for 30 minutes or an hour more before they are allowed to leave the school. Detentions are often given for failure to submit homework.
Some pupils from UK schools give their opinion on detention. Is it a useful punishment? Is it fair? What do you think? Do you agree with them? Kelly Watson 14 Mark Summers 17 Lisa Brown 13 Barry Shapiro 15
A pupil is excluded from the school and cannot come back. The pupil has to find a new school or a different method of education (home tutor, special centre for difficult pupils). Permanent exclusion should generally be used only as a last resort. It is usually the result of repeated breaches of discipline.
Other, lesser sanctions may also be applied, including additional homework or practical chores. For milder offences, students may be asked to move to the front of the class. They may also be asked to stand in a corner or stand facing against a wall.
Corporal punishment — or physical abuse — is still allowed as a method of discipline in public schools in 23 states. And some teachers still practice it.
Corporal punishment was outlawed in British state schools in 1986 and independent schools in 1998.
Nineteen per cent of parents would welcome the return of corporal punishment in schools, according to a recent survey! 19%
Of the parents who would like to see the cane back in schools, 21 per cent agree it ‘strengthens character’ and 43 per cent believe it ‘teaches children right from wrong’ 21% 43%
6% Six per cent of parents agreed that the cane is the most affective form 68 % In contrast, 68 per cent find the idea ‘totally disgusting’.
Thirty nine per cent of the parents asked agree that corporal punishment ‘encourages violence’ and 46 per cent agree that bringing back physical discipline to schools would ‘create emotional issues’ in later life.
It escalates into further abuse It destroys trust and respect between children and parents/teachers It causes psychological problems in the child and in the adult the child becomes - aggression, depression, shyness and inhibition, insecurity, mistrustfulness and feelings of being unloved, lowered self-esteem, generalised fear, stress and anxiety Corporal punishment teaches the acceptability of violence and extends the cycle. Children who are hit grow up to strike their own children and spouses.