“Something very magical happens in those classrooms where skilled and caring adults who celebrate diversity are committed to truly inclusive teaching and learning.” – Adapted from Making Preschool Inclusion Work, by Anne Marie Richardson-Gibbs & M. Diane Klein
Our world is a constant change, as we age, everything that surrounds us keeps on innovating and improving. The same happens in our education system. For instance, in special education students of today with special needs are placed in an inclusive environment more frequently compared in the past. General education teachers and special education teachers work hand in hand and share responsibilities to provide excellent education and instruction.
There could be a lot of challenges in an inclusive classroom. One of them is managing disruptive behavior. They say that there is no “one plan fits all” when it comes to responding to disruptive behavior. We found this interesting topic from teachersvision.com written by Vera I. Daniels. We thought that it could give you some helpful tips on managing disruptive behavior.
We are not affiliated with any of the bloggers, therapists, or organizations mentioned in this article. We believe that teachers only want the best for their students! We share this article with you to help you be the greatest teacher that you wanted to be and succeed in an inclusive classroom.