Creating a Social Contract With Your Class or School
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How to Create a School Contract With Your Tween Help Your Student Prioritize the School Year. By. Jennifer O’Donnell. Jennifer O’Donnell holds a BA in English and has training in specific areas regarding tweens, covering parenting for over 8 years. Learn about our editorial process.
If your tween is struggling with homework or just can’t seem to keep themself organized, a homework contract can help. This simple agreement between a kid and their parents can help the tween stay on task and give the parents peace of mind, knowing they’ve laid out their expectations for schoolwork. Outline which chores you expect your teen to do daily and which ones are weekly. Then, outline what will happen if your teen completes those chores, as well as the consequences of not completing them on time. The point of a chore contract should be to help your teen become more responsible.
Build a Teen Behavior Contract 1) Set Goals. Be prepared to discuss your overall goals for the teen behavior contract. Consider including these important concepts: You are excited about your child growing up and your job is to make sure they do so wisely and safely; Rules come from caring.
Today, we want to help make expectations clear and consequences consistent with iMOM’s Teenage Driving Contract. This is a way for your child to give their word on a teen driving contract that they will make the safe decisions and will serve as a constant reminder of what will happen if their side of the agreement is broken. In the printable contract shown below, you will be able to find the best smartphone contract for teens and tweens, a contract that makes your child more responsible.
In this contract, children get to see what it means to own a phone, and you also receive a very good way to bring in more responsibility in the hands of your child. Sample Parent-Child Behavior Contract for Tweens and Teens Directions: Work with your child to come up with a couple goals and the steps you both can take to help change these behaviors. Help your child develop rewards for meeting goals and consequences for not meeting them. (More input will make your child likelier to follow the contract.
Creating a cell phone contract between you and your tween is an excellent way to teach your child about these rules and responsibilities, as well as the consequences for not seeing them through. Be sure you go over every item in your contract, giving your child the opportunity to ask questions and even make suggestions. A Home Rules Contract will teach teens that there are consequences to breaking rules, the knowledge of which hopefully will transfer in the teen’s mind to school rules as well as the legal system. A Home Rules Contract will not resolve the issues of feelings and emotions involved within the relationships between parents and teens.
Print this luggage-tag backpack checklist to help make sure your child’s homework assignments make it to and from school. Customize a cell phone contract to help your child use their phone responsibly. Use a behavior contract to help your child replace inappropriate behaviors with more appropriate ones.
List of related literature:
|from Transformative Classroom Management: Positive Strategies to Engage All Students and Promote a Psychology of Success|
|from Small Teaching Online: Applying Learning Science in Online Classes|
|from School Nursing: A Comprehensive Text|
|from Tech Generation: Raising Balanced Kids in a Hyper-Connected World|
|from Blogs, Wikis, Podcasts, and Other Powerful Web Tools for Classrooms|
|from Beyond Talent: Creating a Successful Career in Music|
|from Kidner’s Casebook on Torts|
|from Rape of the Innocent: Understanding and Preventing Child Sexual Abuse|
|from Child and Adolescent Therapy: Science and Art|
|from The Great School Wars: A History of the New York City Public Schools|