Essay on Classroom Management

1349 Words Feb 13th, 2014 6 Pages
Ethical Implications of Classroom Management 2 There are many things as teachers we have to watch out for when it comes to being good role models for students. The wrong move towards a student can lead to the beginning of a long drawn out process that can get your teaching license revoked, or worse than that jail. Knowing the rights and regulations for student and parent will neglect such things. We as role models have to be careful of the tone we use, grabbing a child, mistreating a child, or even abusing the child. As long as we keep control of the classroom and outside of the classroom none of these things should happen. Unfortunately these things do …show more content…
We have to be in control of the classroom from day one or we will lose control of the discipline factor by day two. Understanding how to formulate a lesson plan that involves rules and regulations will teach the students that you mean business. My classroom will not be one of arguing and belittling children because, we are their role models. We have to take our responsibility as teachers with the respect and love we would show are own children. Working with children with special needs is something teachers and administrators do not get enough credit for. The laws and rights for these children can be different, so understanding the ethical implications will help you avoid trouble. “ In order to advocate for the rights of children with disabilities under the Individuals With Disabilities Education Act (IDEA; 2006) and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (2009), it is important for special education teachers to have a basic understanding of the major underlying principles of the two laws and how they are to be implemented. The IDEA guides how educational services are provided to students with disabilities in the public school system, and Section 504 provides the powerful civil rights framework underlying the IDEA. Requirements surrounding teachers' understanding of legal issues in education are not contained within licensure or certification processes for new and existing teachers (Gajda, 2008). As a

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