Your Federal Quarterly Tax Payments are due April 15th Get Help Now >>

Infinity by yurtgc548

VIEWS: 10 PAGES: 54

									Integrating PBIS in the Curriculum




           Laura A. Riffel, Ph.D.
                 Our Objective Today
To learn methods of incorporating curriculum to teach
  behavioral expectations and social and emotional
  learning standards.
To identify resources for locating and evaluating quality
  curriculum extensions.
Explore strategies to engage students to make the
  connection between the curriculum and their world.
              Incorporating PBIS
Reading/Literature
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
                      Framework
Children’s literature is an impetus for reading,
  understanding, and discussing social and emotional
  learning.
As students respond to the text read, they make
  connections from previous learning.
Oral discussions allow students to explore issues and
  relate these issues to their own lives.
All of this connects to the emotions and senses which
  enhance comprehension skills.
                               (Ketch, 2005; Spiegel, 1998)
Homework assignment: Bring a book from
home that teaches one of our core values
                   Pair and Share
Students switch books with each other and read books
  and then share orally with the class how the books
  teach your behavioral expectations.
      Make a list of all the books brought in
If each teacher would collect a list of all the books
   brought in from home and the PBIS team typed up that
   list, you would have a huge resource for future use.
This list could be shared with parents as possible birthday
   and holiday presents.
                  Levels of Questions
1) Right there- the answer is right in the text
2) Author and you- the answer is a combination of what is
   in the text and what you know from previous learning.
3) On your own- based on what you have read this is
   what you think.

4) Text to self- Students say to themselves, “This reminds
   me of ………..?
5) Text to text- How is this story like another story I have
   read?
6) Text to real world- How does this story relate to the
   real world where I live?
               Fairy Tales

Respect Self             Respect Others




           Respect Property
Let’s Take a Story We All Know
               Cinderella

                        Respect Others
Respect Self




           Respect Property
          Three Little Pigs

Respect Self           Respect Others




           Respect Property
                                  Online Stories
http://freestoriesforkids.com/#cuentos-clasificados-por-
  valores

Bravery Care Caring
   nature Charity Civility Cleverness Commitment Companionship Comprehension Comunicacion
    Constancy COOPERATION Creativity Delicacy Education Effort engagement enthusiasm
   fairplay Fear Forgiveness fortitude Frankly Freedom Friendship Generosity Goodmanners Goo
   dness Gratitude Hope Humility Humor Imagination Integration Joy Learning Love Obedienc
   e Optimism OVERCOMING Patience Peace Perseverance Positivity respectfulness
   Respect Responsibility Sacrifice Self control Sharing Shyness Sincerity Solidarity Strength Te
   amwork Tenacity Things detachment tidy Tolerance Trust
                    Older students
Have older students write “Fractured Fairy Tales” for the
  younger classes- with the same messages- but with
  more modern characters.
Example: http://www.storylineonline.net/ - Watch
  Romeow and Drooliet
                Word Searches




http://puzzlemaker.discoveryeducation.com/WordS
  earchSetupForm.asp
I   C   A   N   N   T   Y   Q   P   E   T   O   M   Y   R     CAREFULLY
                                                             DETERMINED
H   P   O   L   I   T   E   U   E   A   R   T   S   E   D        KIND
C   U   O   N   C   T   E   I   N   T   W H     S   E   E       KINDLY
N   R   I   S   E   T   A   E   Y   U   P   P   W L     T        NICE
                                                                PLEASE
A   P   T   E   A   T   N   T   I   G   E   H   E   T   E       POLITE
T   O   Q   U   I   E   T   O   W C     O   R   E   K   R    PURPOSEFUL
O   S   N   W R     I   T   I   T   N   C   G   T   B   M        QUIET
                                                               QUIETLY
R   E   O   O   K   S   I   F   A   M   A   W O     R   I      RESPECT
E   F   K   I   N   G   U   O   N   A   R   S   E   R   N   RESPECTFULLY
                                                                SWEET
S   U   I   E   S   L   K   O   F   C   E   H   I   L   E
P   L   D   R   L   E   N   I   S   B   F   K   I   N   D
E   O   O   Y   K   S   C   A   N   L   U   L   E   D   T
C   H   E   B   O   Y   S   O   F   D   L   B   U   M   B
T   L   E   B   E   E   H   I   L   L   L   I   T   I   S
P   L   E   A   S   E   A   A   M   Y   Y   Y   S   T   E
              Disabilities in the Media
Teaching empathy for others who are different is an
  important part of PBIS.
List of books, movies, songs where main characters are
  shown as real people and sometimes the hero of the
  story.
                      My Favorite
Petey- by Ben Mikaelsen

Petey was born in the 1920’s with
  Cerebral Palsy and was
  institutionalized
Petey was considered to be of less
  intelligence because he didn’t
  speak with words.
Petey showed them how smart he
  really was.
                   PBIS Questions
If Petey were in our classroom how would we show him:
Respect?

What would be our responsibility to Petey?

How could we incorporate our behavioral expectations
  into helping Petey be an active member of our
  classroom?
              Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
                      3-2-8 paragraphs

One of our rules at Rise and Shine Elementary is to Be Respectful
  which means to: respect self, others, and property. Respecting
  ourselves means getting enough sleep so we are prepared for the
  day. It also means preparing by studying and having everything
  we need at school. Respecting others is probably the most
  important rule to follow. We need to remember the golden rule
  and treat others as we would like to be treated. Finally, respecting
  property means taking care of what is ours. We pick up our own
  trash and remind others to do likewise. Being respectful is an
  important part of being a Rise and Shine student.
    Three         ‘s and a Wish

Three things I did well today:
   I respected my neighbor by raising my hand to
      speak and waiting to be called on.
   I respected myself by getting enough sleep last
      night so I was ready for the day.
   I respected property by putting my trash in the
      proper bins.
   Three        ‘s and a Wish

One thing I wish had gone better today:
  I wish Johnny hadn’t called me “dodo” head on
    the playground. That wasn’t respectful of me.
              Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
                    Gotcha Count
Write math story problems using the number of gotcha’s
 given in the school.
We have given 7,897 gotchas so far this year. We have
 415 students. What is the average number of gotchas
 given per student?
                        Survey
Have a class survey everyone to find out how many
  gotchas they think they have received this year.
Graph the gotchas by grade level and post in the hallway.
This will be a great reminder to the adults to give more
  gotchas.
   Have students graph their behavior grades
Use the graphing sheets in the handout to have each
  student graph their own behavior on your expectations
  for the day. Give yourself this score for every hour of
  the day.
3= It was a beautiful day- I followed all the school
  expectations.
2= It was a pretty good day- I followed most of the
  school expectations with some reminders.
1= This day could have been a lot better.
NAME           Monday   Tuesday   Wednesday   Thursday   Friday   Total Points
                                                                  for Each Hour
                                                                  This Week
Hour One       3        3         3           3          3

               2        2         2           2          2

               1        1         1           1          1

Hour Two       3        3         3           3          3

               2        2         2           2          2

               1        1         1           1          1

Hour Three     3        3         3           3          3

               2        2         2           2          2

               1        1         1           1          1

Hour Four      3        3         3           3          3

               2        2         2           2          2

               1        1         1           1          1

Hour Five      3        3         3           3          3

               2        2         2           2          2

               1        1         1           1          1

Hour Six       3        3         3           3          3

               2        2         2           2          2

               1        1         1           1          1

Hour Seven     3        3         3           3          3

               2        2         2           2          2

               1        1         1           1          1

Total Points
                 Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
                 PBIS and Social Studies
Activity
  1. Present students with the questions, "What do you think of
  when you hear the words history and responsibility?
  2. Poll the class to see what the results are and chart multiple
  answers. How many students identified anything that is closely
  related to or affects them, i.e., town election, grandfather,
  community members. Determine if responsibility plays a role in
  history.
  3. Identify that there are history makers within their own
  community and sometimes within students' families. Provide
  some examples.
                PBIS and Social Studies
Activity
  4. Break students up into groups of two or more. Propose that
  each group is going to record history, just as the hieroglyphics
  recorded Egyptian history. Explain that each group will be
  recording the history of a community member, family member
  or friend that experienced World War Two and how that relates
  to responsibility.
  5. Each group is to identify a number of people whom they can
  interview. Possible interview subjects should not be limited to
  those who served overseas, but may include the children of
  World War Two.
                PBIS and Social Studies
Activity
  6. Once an interview candidate has been selected, the students
  are to contact the candidate and ask for permission to interview
  and present a brief questionnaire to the subject to gather basic
  knowledge.
  7. Using this information, students are then to research more
  about the activities, events and time that the candidate has
  detailed.
  8. Through this, students will then develop more in-depth, well
  thought out questions for the interview. The questions may be
  derived from the students interest, as well as historical data
  collection.
                PBIS and Social Studies
Activity

  9. Once the questions have been approved, students are to set
  up an interview time, with help from the school staff.
  Interviews can be conducted over the phone, Internet, off-site
  (if family). The use of a tape recorder is recommended.
  10. Once all the data have been recorded, students can
  transcribe all data and develop a file on their candidate. All
  folders are then placed together to create the beginning or
  continuation of an Oral History Archive.
  11. Younger students may want to research a famous person in
  World War Two history and have fellow students interview
  them in character. Students can research a their chosen
  historical figure and take on their character in costume or just
  pretending to be the historical figure.
               Free videos on Social Studies
                    and other subjects

http://www.neok12.com/



http://www.neok12.com/Civil-Rights-Movement.htm
                 Have students apply
Apply the PBIS expectations and how they relate to a
  social studies topic such as the Civil Rights Movement.
The Holocaust
The American Revolution
The Korean Conflict
      Books with Respect Themes in History
Abraham Lincoln by Cohn, A. & Schmidt, S.
   Have students research Lincoln’s speech as he
  boarded the train from Springfield, Illinois to
  Washington, D.C.
     Chasing Lincoln’s Killer by Swanson, J.
What does “malice toward none” mean and how does that
 apply to our behavioral expectations?
 Survivors: True Stories of Children in the Holocaust
Read this book with your class and discuss:
“How did a group of people believing that some people
  were superior to others lead to a war and the death of :
• Jews- 5.9 million
• Soviet POW's- 3.3 million
• Non-Jewish Poles- 1.8-2 million
• Romanis ('gypsies')- 220,000- 270,000
• Disabled- 200,000 - 250,000
• Homosexuals- 5,000 - 15,000
• Jehovahs Witnesses- 2,500 - 5,000




    From wikipedia 2011 data
              Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
               Writing using Science
Write your own science fiction story using what we are
  studying about the galaxy and aliens from the galaxy
  visiting our planet and having to learn our behavioral
  expectations in order to survive.
You must describe the aliens and why they look like they
  do based on the oxygen, water, and vegetation content
  of their planet.
                   Bring Science to Life
Invite guest speakers to come in and talk about science
  and how behavioral expectations learned in school
  helped them become great scientists:
  Ideas of people to invite
                          Science Careers
Arachnologist             Doctors/Veterinarians   Psychologist
Arborist                  Ecologist               Research Professors
Archeologist              Entomologists           Rocket Science- NASA
Artificial Intelligence   Environmentalist        Science Professor
   Scientist              Marine biologist
Astronomist               Mechanical Engineer
Behavior Specialist       Nurse
Biologists                Pathologist
Botanist                  Pest control
Chemical Engineer         Pharmacists
Chemist                   Psychiatrist
              Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
                 Listen to songs and talk about how they
                 relate to your behavioral expectations

Example:
  Waiting on the World to Change
    "Waiting On The World To Change"               And when you trust your television
                                                     What you get is what you got
          Me and all my friends                 Cause when they own the information, oh
        We're all misunderstood                      They can bend it all they want
    They say we stand for nothing and
      There's no way we ever could                     That's why we're waiting
                                                     Waiting on the world to change
Now we see everything that's going wrong                  We keep on waiting
  With the world and those who lead it               Waiting on the world to change
We just feel like we don't have the means
         To rise above and beat it                     It's not that we don't care,
                                                   We just know that the fight ain't fair
           So we keep waiting                            So we keep on waiting
     Waiting on the world to change                 Waiting on the world to change
          We keep on waiting
     Waiting on the world to change                       And we're still waiting
                                                     Waiting on the world to change
      It's hard to beat the system          We keep on waiting waiting on the world to change
    When we're standing at a distance                    One day our generation
           So we keep waiting                         Is gonna rule the population
     Waiting on the world to change                       So we keep on waiting
                                                     Waiting on the world to change
         Now if we had the power
  To bring our neighbors home from war                    We keep on waiting
They would have never missed a Christmas             Waiting on the world to change
      No more ribbons on their door
               Write your own songs
Have a contest in the school to write a song about the
  behavioral expectations.
Have an American Idol type try out and have the students
  vote for the new school song.
              Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
                 Physical Education
In PE have the students        Blacktop area
                               Jump rope
  make a video about using
  the expectations on the
  playground for each of the
  areas of the playground:
  4 square
  Basketball
  Soccer
  Baseball
  Swings
  Monkey bars
  Jungle Gym
  Slide
              Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Art
                                  Art
Ideas for PBIS and Art
  Sidewalk chalk
  Art fair- like the Plaza Art Fair
     Invite vendors to give away food samples etc. – or sell with some
       profit going to school
  Create a school logo contest
               Incorporating PBIS
Reading
Writing
Math
Social Studies
Science
Music
Physical Education
Computer Science
                Computer Science
http://www.tech4learning.com/frames/eval_download.h
  tml

Here’s my quick movie
Click here
                  Your Topic Goes Here
Your subtopic goes here
Time to Look at Books

								
To top