Presentation on theme: "Why PBIS? “The goal of Positive Behavior Support is to create a safe, civil and productive school.” -Randy Sprick Reduce barriers to learning Increase."— Presentation transcript:
Why PBIS? “The goal of Positive Behavior Support is to create a safe, civil and productive school.” -Randy Sprick Reduce barriers to learning Increase motivation to achieve Planned attack through Positive Reinforcement
Outside of the Educational Sphere
PBIS for the Spurs
The more effective a Tier 1 system is, the less of a need for Tier 2 or 3 interventions…
“Get Your SPIN On” Success Pride Integrity Nobility
SPIN Bucks… School-wide incentive Catching Kids Doing Good
The Magic Ratio John Gottman and colleagues (1998) explored the positive to negative ratios in marriage. Using a 5:1 ratio, which Gottman dubbed “the magic ratio”, he and his colleagues predicted whether 700 newlywed couples would stay together or divorce by scoring their positive and negative interactions in one 15-minute conversation between each husband and wife.
Ratio of Interactions at least Plan to interact at least three times more often with each student when they are behaving appropriately, rather than misbehaving. at least Plan to interact at least sixteen times more often with students that have disabilities or students who are at-risk when they are behaving appropriately, rather than misbehaving. 10
Making the Most of 3 to 1 Make eye contact Use behaviorally specific language Provide immediate feedback Acknowledge appropriate behavior often
Structure/organize the areas Teach students how to behave responsibly in the area Observe student behavior (supervise!) Interact positively with students Correct calmly, consistently, and immediately in the setting in which the infraction occurred
Rules Vs. Procedures (CHAMPS) The purpose of rules is to set boundaries or limits Rules are unchanging and set school wide. No more than six rules at a time. Each teacher holds different expectations. Procedures concern how things are done and are statements of student expectations. Procedures and routines teach what students are to do or work at. Classroom management plans have procedures.
SUCCESS -Arrive on time -Enter through Student Entrance PRIDE -Observe morning announcements -Respect each other -Follow adult directions INTEGRITY -Use appropriate language and volume -Be responsible -Maintain dress code NOBILITY -Touch and release -Walk to the right of the hallway SUCCESS -Be seated before the tardy bell PRIDE -Be prepared to learn INTEGRITY -Use appropriate language NOBILITY -Keep hands, feet, and other objects to yourself -Follow classroom CHAMPS
SUCCESS -Attend designated lunch -keep all food and drinks in lunch area PRIDE Respect each other Deposit trash in trash cans Follow adult directions INTEGRITY -Use appropriate language and volume -Be responsible -Maintain dress code NOBILITY - Remain in designated area -Wait patiently in line SUCCESS -Clear restrooms prior to tardy bell -Adhere to allotted restroom times during class PRIDE -Deposit trash in trash cans --Please flush -Wash Your hands INTEGRITY -Respect each other’s privacy -Report Vandalism NOBILITY -Obtain restroom pass during allotted times.
SUCCESS -Remain in class until released -Stay calm and orderly PRIDE -Respect each other’s personal space -Follow adult directions INTEGRITY -Be responsible for your actions -Maintain dress code NOBILITY -Remain with your class -Use cell phones and other electronic devices when appropriate SUCCESS -Participate appropriately -Get involved -Represent SHHS positively PRIDE -Respect all guests -Respect personal space of others -Follow adult directions INTEGRITY -Practice good sportsmanship Ask appropriate questions -Maintain dress code NOBILITY -Enter quickly and be seated as directed -Listen attentively -Use cell phones and other electronic devices when appropriate
Academics affect behavior… Behavior impacts academics! Based on review of 11,000 studies spanning 50 years, researchers determined… the most important factor governing student learning is classroom management. Margaret Wang, Geneva Haertel, & Herbert Walberg, 1994
Classroom Management All the things a teacher does to organize students’, space, time, and materials is so that student learning can take place. Students want a well-managed classroom...because a well-managed classroom gives students security. There are no surprises and no yelling in a classroom where everyone knows what is happening and everyone respects each other.
If You Want a Behavior, You Have to Teach It! Prepare, prepare, prepare Teach expectations Model Behavior “Look like” Acknowledge students who demonstrate the skill Regularly communicate with students and parents Greet students daily Avoid confusion and wasted time Teach Routines
CHAMPs are Classroom Procedures CHAMPs Template: Conversation Help Activity Movement Participation Success
Class-wide Motivation System
Faculty/Staff Expectations Everyone is expected to maintain vigilance in upholding school wide expectations (Matrix) All Faculty/Staff were asked to monitor their interactions with students- -At least 3 to1 positive to negative interactions Everyone is expected to pass out 20 SPIN Bucks a week Teachers are expected to explain in detail their classroom procedures using the CHAMPs Template (minimum of5 posted to include Entry, Exit, Guided practice, Independent practice, and direct instruction. Each teacher is expected to initiate a class-wide Motivation system.
PBIS Classroom Management Dashboard
“Get it Right” Zone
Denim & Dollars Fundraiser Money is used to buy incentives for faculty and staff based on SPIN buck drawings Faculty and staff will be allowed to wear denim on Wednesdays with payment of: $60 per -OR- $35 per semester
Sam Houston Electronics Policy Cell phones, iPods, mp3 players, Use cell phones and other electronic devices when appropriate
Alma Mater Hail to Sam Houston High Proud we shall always be Honor and loyalty To thy fair name Although the years may pass Thy love with us shall be Ever a memory SAM HOUSTON HIGH!