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Behavioral Expections for Out-of-Class Activities

Describes examples of out-of-class activities (i.e leaving the classroom as a group for the library, guest speakers). For each, three behavioral expectations are described as well as instructions on how you could teach these expectations to ensure student success.

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Going to the library:

Behavioral Expectations:
Walk in the hall
Silence in the hall
Library Etiquette

In your classroom, select three or four students to model walking around the room. You may even prepare the volunteer group by selecting one student to demonstrate what not to do. After the skit has ended, ask the students to share what good and bad behaviors they observed.
For maintaining silence in the hall, it is helpful to share with students the reason behind this expectation, which is to not disturb other classrooms as they travel. To achieve this, it may take several trips up and down the hall before the class gets the idea that they will not make it to the library until they are able to walk in silence. This can be done by having the whole class return and try again to walk silently, or by having ...

Solution Summary

Describes examples of out-of-class activities. For each, three behavioral expectations are described as well as instructions on how you could teach these expectations to ensure student success.

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