Explain the importance of developing student rapport in the terms of classroom management incivility and academic dishonesty.
Identify examples of incivility and suggest methods to address such occurrences.
Describe methods that can be used to prevent incivility and academic dishonesty.
Think about favorite teachers in your past
What made them your favorite
Why were they effective
Now think about your least favorite teachers
Why were they not your favorites
4 What kind of teacher are you
I bring to teaching a belief .
In the classroom I see myself as .
I believe students are .
I seek to foster in students .
I think learning is .
5 Common Student Complaints
Are not in offices during office hours
Insult humiliate or are rude
Do not know subject matter
Exhibit a negative attitude about a course
Do not return tests or assignments promptly
Add extra assignments or require additional courses materials not listed in the syllabus
Selectively extend assignment deadlines
6 Common Student Complaints
Are not honest
Are impatient defensive or angry when asked questions
Tell ethnic racist or sexist jokes
Give exams or quizzes during the last week of semester
Are unapproachable or unhelpful
Exhibit intellectual arrogance
7 Building Rapport
Go to classroom early and leave late
Great the class
Get to know your students
Let your personality and interests come through
Use your students names in ways that build self-esteem
Encourage faculty-student contact inside-outside of class
Use humor to create an informal atmosphere
Observe and listen
8 The First Day
Create a positive classroom experience
Begin to build a sense of community or belonging
Ask student to complete an introduction card
Begin to learn students names
Give students an opportunity to meet each other
What are some examples of incivility that you have seen or experienced
Why does incivility occur
What are some of the causes
11 Impact of Incivility
Lose confidence in teaching
Become indifferent to the classroom
Fear for personal safety
Decreased student participation and involvement in class
Lose desire to learn
Lose confidence in academic abilities
Fear for personal safety
Reduce anonymity of students
Model civil behavior
Reflect on classroom or lecture series
Address disruptive behavior when it happens
13 Addressing Incivility
One or more students talking
A student who falls asleep
A student who is doing unrelated work
A disruptive student
A student who is angry or aggressive
A student with excuses
An unprepared student
14 Academic Dishonesty
Dishonesty in connection with any University activity such as cheating plagiarism or knowingly furnishing false information.
Knowingly to aid and abet directly or indirectly other parties in committing dishonesty acts is in itself dishonest.
What are some examples
Create an environment that promotes academic integrity
Set expectations (including what constitutes a violation)
Include statement on syllabus
Have students sign an academic honor code
Have class discussion on academic dishonesty topics (e.g. plagiarism)
Use multiple methods of assessment
Establish testing procedures
Use colored ink
Mark lines through incorrect answers
16 What if dishonesty occurs
Collect evidence and document
Use consequences that were established
Consult with Office and Dean of Students
Davis BG. 2001. Tools for Teaching. San Francisco CA Jossey-Bass.
Filine P. 2005. The Joy of Teaching. Chapel Hill NC The University of North Carolina Press.
McGlynn AP. 2001. Successful Beginnings for College Teaching. Madison WI Atwood Publishing.
McKeachie WL. 2002. Teaching Tips 11th edition. Boston MA Houghton Mifflin Company.
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