Picture Books That Encourage Good Behavior (11 books)Saving
Mind Your Manners In School READ ALOUD!
25 Children’s Books to Teach Your Kids Meaningful Values
Bullying, unfortunately, has become a huge problem in schools. It is so sad to turn on the news and hear about young children taking their lives due to bullying. A girl and a dragon encounter a bully knight. A roundtable discussion occurs and the bully comes to accept that everyone has a right to play. Is It Right to Fight? A First Look at Anger by Pat Thomas is an appropriate book for young children who are in need of learning that anger is normal, but that you have to resolve your anger in a peaceful manner. Turning a learning opportunity into a game is always a clever choice.
Teaching students how to behave during the first few weeks of school will completely make or break your classroom for the entire school year. I always find it incredibly beneficial to incorporate classroom behavior books into my lessons when teaching good and bad behaviors. They allow students to relate to the characters in the book and they can see examples of what it is expected of each of them when they are at school. Below are my favorite classroom behavior books. To see all book lists, click here. David Goes to School by David Shannon.
As Confucius said, “you cannot open a book without learning something.”
My kids have been there and worse, I was also one of those kids., Skip to main content. There's a problem loading this menu right now.
A patient mother llama shows her cranky son that cooperation can make even a boring trip to Shop-O-Rama fun. After being shut out of a frogs-only concert, the mice decide to put on a show of their own -- and end up making beautiful music with everyone including the frogs. The title characters have a big fight over a giant egg. When it turns out to be a ball, they learn to play with it together. Bird is having a bad day until a parade of animal pals follows him around and helps turn his frown upside down. Pin ellipsis More. Teach your preschooler about patience and sharing with these adorable stories.
Whatever it was, the feeling is the same — you get that pit in your stomach, and you start planning a lecture in your head that you will ineffectively deliver in the car on the way home. The feeling is the same. You know you want to do somethin g to help your child succeed. You want them to be happy, to make friends, and to be able to navigate this world and its messiness. But how do we do that for our kids?