By Cheli Cerra , Ruth Jacoby. PreK—K , 1—2 , 3—5 , 6—8. Just because you're a new teacher doesn't mean you can't handle difficult parent problems like an old pro. All it takes is good communication skills and a little tact.
Helping your child with anger issues
25 Sure-Fire Strategies for Handling Difficult Students | Scholastic
You probably expected to get some attitude once your kid hit the teen years. It's like your teen can skyrocket from calm to furious within the blink of an eye. If you're being honest with yourself, the perpetual outrage concerns you, and likely pisses you off, too. But before you lose your cool , take a breather. The term "teen angst" gets thrown around so much that you probably assume your kid's anger issues are all a part of that. However, angst and anger are different. Anger, on the other hand, is about what happened or what your teen believes should or should have happened, he says.
How to Handle Aggressive Behavior in the Classroom
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There are many reasons behind aggressive behavior in children. As teachers, it's important to remember that these kinds of issues can spring from a multiplicity of causes. It may be tempting to label this student as "an aggressive child," yet rarely is the child simply a "bad kid," and it is important to isolate the child's behavior from their person. Even though the aggressive behavior may sometimes seem to be the only prevalent aspect of a child's personality, it can be addressed with success when teachers are kind, consistent, fair, and relentless in establishing a one-on-one connection. A child with aggression issues often antagonizes others and is drawn to physical fighting or verbal arguments.