September 22, 2017, Grace Dearborn, Conscious Teaching’s top national trainer,
Ruby’s Inn, Missoula, Registration from 8:00 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. Event will be from 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.
Register at: https://goo.gl/forms/9We0sitpnjYKwXLi1
In this training teachers will learn how to:
• Reduce student arguing and defiance
• Positively connect with challenging students
• Successfully manage feelings of anger
• Teach procedures that will maximize student attention
• Utilize intervention strategies when consequences don’t work
• Implement dozens of innovative techniques right away
Why is it that good classroom management is often invisible? How can we understand and utilize these invisible skills with all our students, especially our toughest, to maximize learning and prevent misbehavior? Conscious Classroom Management addresses these questions, giving K-12 teachers practical, hands-on strategies that can be used right away to prevent student misbehavior and to intervene effectively when prevention techniques fail. While most people do not go into teaching to become behavioral specialists, one’s skill in this area can make or break success in the classroom. This training provides teachers at all levels with the tools they need to succeed.
Grace Dearborn, Conscious Teaching’s top national trainer, taught for 15 years in the San Francisco Bay Area. Grace has trained thousands of teachers across the country since joining Conscious Teaching in 2009, including annual trainings in San Francisco, San Diego, Chicago, and San Antonio.
“Grace’s enthusiasm, professionalism, and expertise won over even reluctant staff members and her on-going support throughout the year made it possible for struggling teachers to actually implement powerful strategies that positively impacted students behavior and achievement in their classrooms.” – Aileen Murphy, Executive Officer, San Francisco Unified School District.
“Grace Dearborn’s interactive and dynamic workshops not only empower teachers to create and maintain positive learning environments, it shows them how. It is the nuts and bolts of structuring a productive classroom, connecting with tough students, and establishing a firm yet flexible presence.” – Margaret Dunlap, Professional Development Coordinator, Oakland Unified School District