Classroom Discipline
MEMBERS
15 Members

Support Our Sponsors!



Start a new discussion...
A student's selective sneezing gives new meaning to attention-seeking behavior, and inspires new ways of dealing with it.
view previous comments
Tracy A. That was a very interesting article. I have a reference book that I often refer to for unique behaviors. It offers 100 ways to curb each behavior, but sneezing to get attention is not in it. Neither is a student who says "I Poop" to every question that you ask and writes for every answer on a worksheet. It was my first year of teaching, and I found...See More
Feb 24, 2011
Weaver On 2/24/11, Tracy A. wrote: > That was a very interesting article. I have a reference book > that I often refer to for unique behaviors. It offers 100 ways > to curb each behavior, but sneezing to get attention is not in > it. Neither is a student who says "I Poop" to every question > that you ask and writes for every answer on a wor...See More
Mar 28, 2011
Sara On 2/24/11, Tracy A. wrote: > That was a very interesting article. I have a reference book > that I often refer to for unique behaviors. It offers 100 ways > to curb each behavior, but sneezing to get attention is not in > it. Neither is a student who says "I Poop" to every question > that you ask and writes for every answer on a wor...See More
Mar 28, 2011
AM I am a parent who heard the term negative attention seeking till I wanted to puke.

I had a son who made grunting noises all the time at school. He was always in trouble for being disruptive but he swore it was not on purpose. Then he stopped doing that and did throat clearing all the time. Maybe it's his allergies. So we tried different a...See More
Jul 2, 2011
Leah As I was reading your post I was thinking Tourettes. I'm glad your son is getting the assistance he needs and I hope your post helps to remind teachers of the symptoms.
Jul 8, 2011


Teacher Chatboards

States

Subject Areas

Language Arts

Foreign Language