36 Classroom Rules for Student Success (2024)

For many students (and teachers), the idea of classroom rules feels oppressive, stifling and sometimes just downright unfair.

It’s difficult to balance the need for order and structure with the desire to build a collaborative, fun environment for learning. But proper classroom management techniques include developing rules that guide student learning and set expectations around classroom behavior.

Want to engage students and boost time on task? Use Prodigy, a fun and adaptive game-based learning platform, to help students practice math.

Promoting consistent and value-based rules can help build a positive learning environment where all students have the opportunity to explore and succeed.

Classroom rules

Classroom rules look different for every teacher. Some use only a few, while others prefer to use more. Here are 36 rules to get you started on building your own:

  1. Ask questions
  2. Respect and listen to your classmates
  3. Respect and listen to the teacher
  4. Raise your hand to speak
  5. Be prepared for class
  6. Be quiet when the teacher is talking
  7. Be quiet when classmates are talking
  8. Share new ideas
  9. Keep your hands to yourself
  10. Respect others’ property
  11. Keep your workspace tidy
  12. Be kind
  13. Always do your best
  14. Walk, don’t run, in the hallways
  15. Be a good friend
  16. Be on time
  17. Share with others
  18. Use equipment properly
  19. Help keep the classroom tidy
  20. Listen to all the teachers
  21. Obey all school rules
  22. Finish your homework on time
  23. Be respectful of classmates who are working
  24. Have a good attitude
  25. Use positive language
  26. Line up neatly and quietly
  27. Stay in your seat
  28. Listen with your ears and your eyes
  29. Contribute to discussions
  30. Be respectful of others’ ideas
  31. Follow the teacher’s directions the first time they are given
  32. Cooperate with your classmates
  33. Be creative
  34. Be honest
  35. Use technology appropriately
  36. Be proud of your work

Want to keep these rules close by? We've put together a downloadable PDF with all these rules that you can use in your classroom today!

How to create classroom rules

Build the foundation

There are so many benefits to building a classroom that feels like a community:

improved student academics, respectful discussions, and a growth mindset are just a few. Classroom rules can help establish a sense of community when they’re built on collective classroom values.

Classroom rules:
1. Have a vision.
2. Be a learner, not a finisher.
3. Lean into struggle.
4. Feed your passion.
5. Own your education.

— Amy Fast, Ed.D. (@fastcrayon) February 25, 2017

Start with the big picture: what core values should inform the way you and your students interact? Values like self-respect, positivity, encouragement and passion are all great places to start.

Take those big-picture rules and use them to create smaller, more actionable ones. If you want to promote respect in your classroom, create rules that ask students to use positive language, respect their classmates’ property and keep their hands to themselves.

Emphasize that rules are in place to guide student learning. Communicate to students that classroom rules make the classroom a safe and supportive environment for all students.

Get students involved in creating classroom rules

Take the core values you want to see in your classroom and present them to your class. Let students extrapolate and list behaviors that model key principles. Challenge them to think about what each looks like in the classroom and to develop specific scenarios that act out the rules they’ve brainstormed.

After brainstorming, develop a final list of rules as a group. Which ones do students think are the most important? If they disagree with a rule, ask them to explain why. Discuss with them why the rule was made and how you can adjust it to the specific needs of the class.

While it’s good to include students in the rule-making process, it’s also important to remember that the final say on what goes stays with you. When you explain and collaborate on the rules, students are more likely to accept and respect your authority.

Display classroom rules creatively

The only thing more boring for your students than a long, black-and-white list of rules nailed to the wall on the first day of school is listening to you read off the list as they sit in their desks and wish they were still on summer vacation.

Present classroom rules in an engaging way to get creativity flowing on the first day of school. Ask students to help make classroom rules posters or short skits that creatively demonstrate the rules for the rest of the class. When students are involved with presenting the rules, they’re more likely to remember and uphold them.

Be specific

Students, whether they realize it or not, thrive and succeed academically in an environment with clear rules and boundaries. General rules and classroom principles are a great place to start, but everyday rules should be clear and specific, with little room for creative interpretation or manipulation.

If you choose to make rules with your students, ask them to go deeper than general ideas. Have them consider what rules look like in practice, and what the consequences for breaking certain rules should be.

Be clear on consequences

Routine and structure are important aspects of any classroom, and as a teacher you have to be consistent in how you apply the rules — no playing favorites or backing down on the consequences. Students won’t respect and follow the rules if you don’t.

Be clear from the beginning on what the consequences are for breaking the rules. Consider a “fix what you broke” approach that asks the student to make amends for their behavior through actions or words, or set time-outs and temporary losses of privilege. Certain infractions are more serious than others (i.e. violence vs. speaking out of turn), so be prepared to respond appropriately.

Some quick tips to promote community and learning:

  • Don’t be unnecessarily heavy-handed or look to embarrass students in front of the class
  • Praise publicly, reprimand privately
  • Always be able to explain how your consequences fit into your overall classroom rules

Give (small) rewards

While most teachers lay out consequences for misbehavior, consider also identifying areas where students can earn rewards. Positive reinforcement is a useful technique. Make sure to praise students for acting appropriately, and consider giving small rewards to students who exceed expectations.

Rewards can include stickers, a chance to be a “line leader” for the day, or even extra time on a fun, educational game like Prodigy Math.

Prodigy Math is an engaging, digital game-based learning platform. Students can create free accounts and go on adventures, collect pets, play with friends — all while answering standards-aligned math questions.

Earned a Thumbs Up party and they wanted to go on Prodigy Math. Yes, I already put in an assignment! 👍@HumbleISD_OE @KeriMckinney pic.twitter.com/8hjRFJpfk8

— Betty Graham (@Bettygr1414) March 2, 2019

Use Prodigy Math to track student understanding, practice lesson material and prepare for standardized testing.

Create my free teacher account now

Get parent buy-in

Parent involvement is the best indicator of student success — a principle that extends beyond academic involvement. Parents need to understand and align themselves with expectations for classroom behavior.

Keep in touch with parents and send home a letter at the beginning of the school year that details the classroom rules that you and your class have agreed on.

Consider taking a few moments from a parent evening to go over student expectations or ask for feedback on what values parents think classroom rules should uphold. Communication and collaboration with parents means more student success and fewer surprises during the school year.

Collaborate with your colleagues

Your colleagues are one of your biggest assets when it comes to establishing clear rules. Students often have more than one teacher throughout the school day, and communicating a consistent set of classroom rules can help reinforce student expectations.

Collaborating with other teachers is also a good way to make sure that your rules are in line with school culture. If the classroom is out of step with what the rest of the school is doing, students can get confused and start to act out. Speak with a supervisor or trusted colleague if you have any questions, and take their advice seriously.

How to uphold classroom rules

For many teachers, student discipline is a difficult subject to discuss. If every classroom needs rules, then it stands to reason that breaking the rules should come with appropriate consequences.

In any classroom, broken rules mean wasted teaching time and emotional exhaustion for teachers. In one study about classroom discipline, researchers noted that:

The ultimate goal of classroom order is to enable instruction. Classroom order is not a goal in itself, nor is it a way to correct classroom disruption. Effective teachers have fewer classroom disciplinary problems not because they are good at restoring discipline, but because they are good at establishing classroom procedures that maximize time available for instruction.”

With that in mind, here are some tips for making sure student discipline, when necessary, is used as a way to get back to what your students are really there for: learning!

Collaborate with your students — again

While you’re making the rules, consider making the consequences as well. In order for students to respect the rules, they have to realize what’s going to happen when they break them. Give students hypothetical situations, and ask them to develop consequences based on shared classroom values.

Even if you decide to make the consequences on you own, don’t think that being unnecessarily harsh will earn you respect. If you truly want to build an efficient and positive learning environment, you should always keep the best interests of your students in mind.

Be able to explain consequences when students ask. Take circ*mstance into account — an unusually egregious offence needs to be escalated more quickly than a small classroom disturbance. Apply the rules consistently so students learn the value of responsibility.

Continue to reinforce classroom rules

If you want students to listen to classroom rules all year round, make sure you’ve reinforced them throughout the school year.If rules are continually taught, students have less of an excuse for misbehavior. In her Cooperative Discipline Model, teaching specialistLinda Albert recommends that:

“The behaviors calls formust be taught, not taken for granted, and the code should be discussed regularly. This keeps it in the foreground for reminding students and for use when correcting misbehavior. When serious violations of the code occur, procedures of conflict resolution are applied. All the while, the teacher makes ongoing efforts to help students feel capable, connected with others, and contributors to the class and elsewhere.”

If students are aware of the rules and know you take them seriously, they’ll be more likely to respect them.

Balance discipline with compassion

Albert also theorizes that misbehavior is merely students trying to achieve “mistaken goals,” including revenge, attention-seeking or assumed disability. She encourages teachers to reframe this as an opportunity to build a positive relationship with students.

While discipline is a way to encourage a safe and positive working environment for all students, it’s important to remember students are also learning how to function as responsible and effective members of society. Difficult home situations, mental health issues and challenging social situations are all factors that can cause students to act out.

36 Classroom Rules for Student Success (3)

36 Classroom Rules for Student Success (4)

While none of these factors excuse bad behavior, it’s worth checking in with a chronically misbehaving student to see if you can address any underlying factors. Work with administrators, support staff and parents to develop a response to intervention plan for students who might be struggling in the classroom, or guide students to resources that can help them succeed both personally and academically.

Restorative practices: moving away from classroom rules?

If you've implemented classroom rules or understandings yourself, you know there can be pros and cons. Some teachers have had success using them while others have not.

While they may work for in some environments, these classroom rule systems can interrupt students' learning journeys and, in some case, result in the same or more challenging behavior down the road.

Compared to classroom rules, restorative practices focus on empowering students to learn from their choices that aren't acceptable, understand the impact of those actions and, from there, to grow personally in their knowledge of how to make better decisions and resolve problems.

Benefits of restorative practices in the classroom

As highlighted by EdWeek, restorative practices can help students:

  • Build relationships
  • Strive to be respectful to all
  • Involve relevant stakeholders
  • Encourage all to take responsibility
  • Address harms, needs, obligations
  • Provide the opportunity for equitable dialogue and decision-making

Examples of restorative practices

Whether you're thinking of ditching traditional classroom rules altogether or want to find a way to bring them together with restorative practices, here are some ideas to get your class started.

  1. Affective statements — Also known as "feeling statements", students can form and share them in response to someone else's actions, be they a student or a teacher. It follows a simple structure: how you're feeling, why you're feeling it and what you need to feed better.
  2. Collaborative class agreements — Your students will likely feel more inclined to help create a positive classroom environment if they play a role in creating classroom rules or understandings or agreements. Instead of having classroom rules set in stone before the school year starts, wait until the first week of school to create class agreements together.
  3. Mindfulness —create room for practicing mindfulness daily to help your students focus on being present, deep breathing and growing awareness of themselves and those around them. Your mindfulness moments can be silent or guided — one or the other might be more suitable on any given day.
  4. Restorative circles — These are great for helping your students build social awareness, relationship skills and a sense of community. It will require vulnerability (something not all students may be comfortable with), so you may need to help lead this time and share thoughts, feelings or concerns of your own.
  5. Problem-solving anchor chart — These are a great tool help empower students to constructively and collaboratively solve their own problems. As a class, brainstorm two types of scenarios: ones that students would require teacher help to resolve (e.g., class theft, a fight) and others that students can try to solve independently (e.g., a student is using an item that another one wants, someone who wants to play or work independently instead of as a group).

Recognizing that classroom rules are but a part of classroom management. Depending on your class' specific set of classroom rules, restorative practices can provide a more empathetic approach to solving problems

Final thoughts on classroom rules

Each teacher uses their classroom rules differently, because each class is different. Some students might need structure and clearly defined boundaries, while others respond positively to more freedom. Encourage student buy-in, continuously communicate the rules and uphold them as necessary to find what works best for your classroom.

Long days and large classes can make it difficult to respond to every need or problem equally. Do your best, and make sure that your students know that you want to see them succeed — that’s what matters the most.

Create or log in to your free teacher account on Prodigy– a digital game-based learning platform for math that’s easy to use for educators and students alike. Aligned with standards across the English-speaking world, it’s used by millions of teachers and students.

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36 Classroom Rules for Student Success (2024)


How can students be successful in the classroom? ›

Strategies for Successful Students
  1. Attending class regularly is essential! ...
  2. Always be prepared for class. ...
  3. Don't be afraid to ask questions! ...
  4. Practice time management! ...
  5. Always save your draft in multiple places. ...
  6. Understand the importance of the syllabus, and refer back to it throughout the semester.

What are the 10 golden rules of teaching? ›

Ten Golden Rules
  • Show respect for your teacher. ...
  • Be on time. ...
  • Be considerate of students around you. ...
  • Wear suitable attire. ...
  • Keep talking and giggling to a minimum. ...
  • Keep your attention focused on the workshop teacher. ...
  • Take notes when sitting out of active participation. ...
  • Let the teacher teach.

What are the 5 class rules? ›

Top Classroom Rules
  • Be on time at the beginning of the day and after lunch or recess breaks.
  • Come prepared with supplies and completed homework.
  • Be kind, polite, and courteous to others.
  • Keep your hands and feet to yourself.
  • Be respectful of classmates, teachers, and property.
11 Apr 2018

What can teachers do to make students successful? ›

How Teachers Can Help Students Be Successful
  1. Lead by Example. Even children know that actions speak louder than words. ...
  2. Seek to be Restorative. A restorative approach gives students the opportunity to develop the behaviors that improve their likelihood of success. ...
  3. Support Inclusion. ...
  4. Teach Emotional Self-Regulation.
17 Mar 2021

What are strategies for success? ›

7 Strategies for Success
  • Get to know yourself as a thinker and learner. ...
  • Set a personal goal for each course. ...
  • Manage your time and your attention. ...
  • Think like a professor. ...
  • Review your notes as soon as possible after class.

What is basic rules of learning? ›

These principles have been discovered, tested, and used in practical situations. They provide additional insight into what makes people learn most effectively. Edward Thorndike developed the first three "Laws of learning:" readiness, exercise and effect.

What is the golden rule in classroom? ›

Building relationships with students begins first and foremost with the Golden Rule: Do unto others as you would have them do unto you. This means to treat students respectfully, ask politely, and correct kindly.

Which is the first rule of learning? ›

Rule 1: People learn by doing.

Provide opportunities to apply new knowledge and skills by practicing in as realistic a setting as possible. Activities that involve thoughtful responses, decision-making and solving problems encourage active learning and also promote higher order thinking.

What are 3 good rules for a classroom? ›

Help keep the classroom tidy. Listen to all the teachers. Obey all school rules. Finish your homework on time.

What are the 3 most important classroom expectations? ›

Three behavioral expectations you can set in your classroom from the start are when students should be seated, how to show respect to their classmates and teachers, and how to be attentive.

Why are there classroom rules? ›

Classroom rules are set to teach student a proper and safe way to act within the classroom and thus, improving the student learning. Every minute in school is important. If the students have no rules to follow, everything will be in a chaotic situation.

What are some good group rules? ›

Here are some examples of group rules:
  • Everyone is welcome to have a say.
  • We listen to each other, and show respect for each other.
  • We have one person speaking at a time in groups.
  • We work to a consensus when decisions are to be made.
  • Even if we disagree, we don't judge others.
  • We always treat each other with respect.

How do you create a classroom rule? ›

Implement Classroom Norms
  1. Create your own list of classroom norms and present them to the class.
  2. Have students contribute additional items.
  3. Have the class create their own items and decide on the list of norms as a group.
  4. Include these norms in the course syllabus.
  5. Present norms as a contract students must sign.

What are common school rules? ›

General School Rules
  • Follow directions the first time given.
  • Keep hands, feet and objects to yourself.
  • Use indoor voices.
  • Teasing, name calling and foul language are not acceptable.
  • Walk quietly when entering or leaving the building. ...
  • Be courteous and respectful at all times.
  • Gum chewing is not permitted.

How do you support student success? ›

Learn about the resources and supports on your own campus. Raise students' awareness about career exploration opportunities (e.g., career center, clubs). Talk to students about your own profession and career path. encourage learners to meet with a counselor and establish an education plan.

How do you raise student achievement? ›

10 Classroom Strategies to Dramatically Improve Student Achievement
  1. Establish a climate of mutual respect. ...
  2. Set high and clear expectations for quality work. ...
  3. Insist on high quality by having students polish their work. ...
  4. Get students to read twice as much every day. ...
  5. Get students to write twice as much every day.
31 Oct 2017

What are the 5 steps to success? ›

5 Steps to Achieve Success
  • Set a Measurable Goal. Success, by definition, is “the accomplishment of an aim or purpose,” so it makes sense to figure out what you're chasing. ...
  • Be Strategic. ...
  • Stay Organized and Better Manage Your Time. ...
  • Remain Focused. ...
  • Rejoice … or Revise.

What makes learning successful? ›

Three key principles for effective learning

understand the learner's context (past, present and future); establish and respond to the learner's existing level of knowledge; and. provide adequate and appropriate practice over time.

What are the 5 critical success factors? ›

First, here are the 5 Key Success Factors:
  • Strategic Focus (Leadership, Management, Planning)
  • People (Personnel, Staff, Learning, Development)
  • Operations (Processes, Work)
  • Marketing (Customer Relations, Sales, Responsiveness)
  • Finances (Assets, Facilities, Equipment)
30 Mar 2015

What are the 9 principles of learning? ›

Nine Principles of Learning
  • We learn to do by doing.
  • We learn to do what we do and not something else.
  • Without readiness, learning is inefficient and my be harmful.
  • Without motivation there can be no learning at all.
  • For effective learning, responses must be immediately reinforced.

What are the 8 principles of learning? ›

To ensure the successful transfer of knowledge, online training courses should effectively apply the 8 principles of learning.
Here are some suggestions to get started.
  • Readiness. You can't force anyone to study, not even kids. ...
  • Exercise. ...
  • Effect. ...
  • Primacy. ...
  • Recency. ...
  • Intensity. ...
  • Freedom. ...
  • Requirement.
12 Jul 2020

What is the golden rule that you Learnt today? ›

The most familiar version of the Golden Rule says, “Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.” Moral philosophy has barely taken notice of the golden rule in its own terms despite the rule's prominence in commonsense ethics.

What is the rule of good teacher? ›

It is very important to respect each student as an individual and not compare or demean or look at them with disdain for not knowing something. An effective teacher handles even the toughest class in such a way that the children become well behaved on their own.

How do you treat others in the classroom? ›

Respect can be summed up this way: It's about treating others as you would like to be treated.
  1. Feel safe around their peers and their teacher;
  2. Don't yell or talk over others;
  3. Listen to others even when they disagree;
  4. Don't try to control others;
  5. Talk openly about their needs and wants;

Why the golden rule is important? ›

The Golden Rule guides people to choose for others what they would choose for themselves. The Golden Rule is often described as 'putting yourself in someone else's shoes', or 'Do unto others as you would have them do unto you'(Baumrin 2004).

What are the 7 principles of learning? ›

The 7 principles of learning
  • Learners at the centre.
  • The social nature of learning.
  • Emotions are integral to learning.
  • Recognising individual differences.
  • Stretching all students.
  • Assessment for learning.
  • Building horizontal connections.
13 Oct 2016

What are the 6 laws of learning? ›

Principles of learning, also known as laws of learning, are readiness, exercise, effect, primacy, recency, intensity and freedom.

What are the 4 principles of learning? ›

Principles of learning include readiness, exercise, effect, primacy, recency, intensity and freedom. Readiness implies a degree of willingness and eagerness of an individual to learn something new. Exercise states that those things most often repeated are best remembered.

What is an example of a classroom rule? ›

Classroom Rules Example

Be kind and polite to others. Keep your hands and feet to yourself. Be respectful of classmates, teachers, and belongings. Listen to the teacher and follow instructions.

What are class rules for kids? ›

Classroom Rules Example
  • Be on time at the beginning of the day and after lunch and breaks.
  • Come prepared with stationery, workbooks and completed homework.
  • Be kind and polite to others.
  • Keep your hands and feet to yourself.
  • Be respectful of classmates, teachers, and belongings.

How many rules should a classroom have? ›

-Devise 4 to 6 rules (Usually at least three or four regulations are needed, and more than six become difficult for students to remember and/or tend to become redundant of previous ones). -Avoid restating rules that are school wide regulations and expectations.

What are 5 student expectations? ›

  • Respect yourself, the teacher & others. · ...
  • Put forth your best effort at all times. · ...
  • Be prepared for class each day. · Come prepared with all materials necessary: ...
  • Follow directions when given. · ...
  • Pay attention, participate and ask questions. · ...
  • Preserve a positive learning environment. · ...
  • Take responsibility for your actions. ·

What are at least 6 guidelines for developing effective classroom rules? ›

To begin, it's important to recognize that to be effective in dissuading misbehavior, your rules must meet each of the following six criteria:
  • They must be simple. ...
  • They must be definable. ...
  • They must be enforceable. ...
  • They must be expansive. ...
  • They must be prominent. ...
  • They must be behavior rules only. ...
  • Creating Your Own Rules.
18 Jul 2015

What can teachers do to make students obey rules? ›

Four Tips To Enforce Students To Follow Rules In Class
  1. Use a Reminder. ...
  2. A Consequence Has to Follow. ...
  3. Be Transparent and Fair. ...
  4. Talk More About Objectives Not Rules. ...
  5. Thanks For Reading. ...
  6. Want to Continue Your ELT Professional Development?
  7. Get a look at my Publications.
30 Sept 2017

Why is it important to have rules? ›

Rules are important as families and citizens have to live their lives in a happy but safe state. Some aspects of why rules are important are: to maintain civil behaviour, be organised, more harmony in the community. Even under these aspects, there are more branches of why rules are important.

What are classroom routines? ›

A routine is simply a set of procedures for handling both daily occurrences (e.g., taking attendance, starting a class period, or turning in assignments), and minor interruptions of instruction, such as a student's broken pencil or the arrival of a note from the main office (Kosier, 1998; Savage, 1999).

Why are rules important for a child? ›

Family rules help children understand what behaviors are okay and not okay. As children grow, they will be in places where they have to follow rules. Following rules at home can help children learn to follow rules in other places. It is normal for children to break rules and test limits.

What students could do to build successful schools? ›

Students Can Improve Schools
  • Identify An Adult Ally In School. ...
  • Have A Real Conversation With A Teacher. ...
  • Propose A Student-Adult Partnership Program In Your School. ...
  • Lead Other Students In Taking Action. ...
  • Have A Mixer. ...
  • Meet With School Leaders. ...
  • Support Non-Tokenized Meetings. ...
  • Hang Out At School.
2 Feb 2015

How can students improve their behavior in the classroom? ›

Eight Student Behavior Management Strategies
  1. Engage the Class in Setting Behavior Expectations. ...
  2. Provide Immediate But Subtle Corrections. ...
  3. Model and Promote Positive Behaviors. ...
  4. Provide Time to Transition. ...
  5. Encourage Advanced Learners. ...
  6. Engage Parents with Positive Communication Opportunities.
9 Apr 2020

How do you maximize student success and minimize behavior problems in the classroom? ›

Four things you can do to minimize disruptive behavior in the classroom:
  1. Remediate learning difficulties. ...
  2. Keep your class schedule very consistent. ...
  3. Create a calming environment that isn't overstimulating. ...
  4. Compliment them on every success. ...
  5. 0 Comments.
9 Jul 2012

What are the five strategies for academic success? ›

5 Strategies for Success
  • Adapt your study habits. You can learn anything, but you may need to change your study habits to perform in line with your goals. ...
  • Manage your time. ...
  • Tune out the noise. ...
  • Ask questions. ...
  • Stay connected.

What are the 5 factors of effective schools? ›

NSBA's Key Works of School Boards, which was featured in the compendium, outlines a framework for effective governance based on five key areas of best practice: vision, accountability, policy, community leadership, and board/superintendent relationships. The more effective the board, the better students perform.

What makes education successful? ›

Additional factors that influence effective schools include time to learn, teacher quality, and school and parental trust. Research supports the commonsensical view that the more time a student spends learning, and the more efficiently that time is used, the higher their achievement.

What makes a good classroom observation? ›

Good classroom observation will contain most or all of the following elements: A stated purpose for the observation. A specific observational focus. Operational definitions of all the observed behaviors.

What are the most important rules in a classroom? ›

Classroom rules
  • Ask questions.
  • Respect and listen to your classmates.
  • Respect and listen to the teacher.
  • Raise your hand to speak.
  • Be prepared for class.
  • Be quiet when the teacher is talking.
  • Be quiet when classmates are talking.
  • Share new ideas.
5 Mar 2021

How do you create a positive classroom environment? ›

Seven Strategies for Building Positive Classrooms
  1. Make Learning Relevant.
  2. Create a Classroom Code of Conduct.
  3. Teach Positive Actions.
  4. Instill Intrinsic Motivation.
  5. Reinforce Positive Behaviors.
  6. Engage Positive Role Models.
  7. Always Be Positive.

What is a good classroom management? ›

Good classroom management isn't simply about keeping everyone in their seats and quiet. It's about building strong relationships with your students, encouraging them to take part in their own learning, and sharing a little of yourself. A classroom culture that is good for kids is good for teachers, too.

How do you raise student achievement? ›

10 Classroom Strategies to Dramatically Improve Student Achievement
  1. Establish a climate of mutual respect. ...
  2. Set high and clear expectations for quality work. ...
  3. Insist on high quality by having students polish their work. ...
  4. Get students to read twice as much every day. ...
  5. Get students to write twice as much every day.
31 Oct 2017

What are 3 learning strategies? ›

Everyone processes and learns new information in different ways. There are three main cognitive learning styles: visual, auditory, and kinesthetic.

What is another word for student success? ›

What is another word for academic achievement?
academic attainmentconversance
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