Considering the history of students with Emotional Behavior Disabilities, how have attitudes towards children with EBD changed? What can you do as a professional to spread attitudes of acceptance and understanding among those with prejudices against (or simply miseducation about) students with EBD?© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 10:03 am ad1c9bdddf
Attitudes towards children with Emotional Behavior Disabilities have changed over a period. Earlier the attitudes toward EBD were negative. The teachers felt that the inclusion of EBD students in the classroom would adversely affect the teaching of other students. The attitudes have turned positive today. The attitudes today are these students must have positive school experience, develop skills for future academic and career success, develop social skills, and enjoy emotional health. The attitudes of schools and teachers are that teachers can be trained to enable positive interactions among ...
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Tier Intervention and the Acting-Out Cycle
Please I need help with this project. Thanks
Review this week's Learning Resources and the case study "Back to Square One." Then, synthesize your learning this week and your personal experiences in the classroom and reflect on the following questions:
• Consider Thomas's behavior in the case study. Which phase(s) of the acting-out cycle does this case study demonstrate?
• Which tier of intervention do you think might help address Thomas's ongoing behavior problems?
• Based on your personal experiences dealing with classroom behavior problems and your learning this week, what strategy or strategies would you recommend to Thomas's teachers for preventing or eliminating his behavior problems?
MY NOTES: Misbehaving follows seven steps. These steps are 1) calm 2) trigger 3) agitation 4) acceleration 5) peak 6) deceleration and 7) recovery (Laureate Education, 2010). The key for teachers is to respond to misbehavior by immediately intervening and helping to resolve the problem(s) that caused the behavior (Laureate Education, 2010).
Thomas is a student with ADHD and learning difficulties who frequently acts out in class. He displays several stages of the acting-out cycle. When Thomas displayed disruptive behaviors in class, he was acting out in the agitation and acceleration stages by pushing, having loud outbursts, kicking and hitting, and eventually non-complyingView Full Posting Details