I need help completing the assignment in the attachment.   CBM6 – Classroom Management Plan

I need help completing the assignment in the attachment.  

CBM6 – Classroom Management Plan

Objective:  After reviewing the elements of a comprehensive classroom management plan, learners will develop their own plan –including rules, rationale, consequences, and rewards.

Procedures and rules are essential classroom tools that help create a safe learning environment.  In addition to clearly articulating and practicing your classroom procedures, it is important to develop a comprehensive classroom management plan to structure your class time from the beginning to the end.  

Visualize your classroom.  What will it look like if students behave and everyone is respectful of other people and things in your classroom? What will it look like if students are misbehaving? 

Think about common misbehaviors of students at your grade level. If you have not worked with this age before, ask some teacher friends or parents of kids this age. 

To be proactive, you will want to design your rules to address the most common misbehaviors in your classroom.  

When you attend Capturing Kids’ Hearts training, you will be introduced to a method of having students participate in generating the guidelines for behavior.  Until that training, you will develop the behavior plan yourself and post in your classroom. 


Watch the following video from Mr. Hester as he shows students that he cares about them while holding them accountable for their actions.

Hester (2015, March 1). 
Meet Mr Hester-classroom management. Retrieved from:

Guidelines for Developing a Classroom Management Plan

1. Rules

· Develop no more than five rules for your students.

· Whenever possible, state rules positively.

· Rules should be specific and observable. (“Keep hands, feet, and objects to yourself” is observable. “Be respectful” is not.)

· Visibly display rules in your room.

2. Rationale

· Provide a rationale for each rule.

· Seek student input when discussing rationales.

3. Rewards

· Describe the rewards for complying with the rules.

· Rewards should be age-specific.  

· Develop a list of meaningful rewards – or get your students to help develop the list.

4. Consequences

· For each rule, develop a consequence that describes what should happen if a student violates that rule.

· Consequences should be logical and age-specific.

· Make sure that you are willing to follow through with assigning your consequences.

· You should consider a step system of consequences that begins with milder consequences and then progresses.

· Note: Rules, consequences, and rewards should be in alignment with school policy.

5. Procedures

· Be sure that your procedures align with the rules to avoid a “disconnect” between rules and the procedures you use in daily activities.

· Plan to teach your rules (with rationale), consequences, and rewards in addition to your procedures.

6. Parent Information

· Share rules, rewards, and consequences with parents.

· Decide how best to share the information.


Here is an example of a teacher’s behavioral management plan.

Mr. I. M. Dri’s Class

Computer Information Systems

Class Rules




1.    Follow directions immediately.

2.    Be on time with your materials ready.

3.    Keep hands, feet, and objects to yourself.

4.    Actively participate in class activities.

5.    Listen to others with your eyes and ears.


1.    Following directions can help with safety and make sure you are doing your work correctly.

2.    We have a lot of information to learn so we need to make good use of all the time we have.

3.    If you bother others, someone might get hurt or get their things damaged.

4.    You learn by doing.  It’s ok not to know everything.  We will all make mistakes.  By practicing and making those mistakes, our brains grow.

5.    By closing our mouths, and listening with both our eyes and ears, we can hear what someone else is saying.

1.    Verbal warning

2.    Name on board –as a warning (-)

3.    In-class time-out

4.    Restitution

5.    Parent contact

6.    Referral to office

1.    All homework in on time –10 free points

2.    Special privileges

3.    Name on the board – as a rock star (+)

4.    Cell phone use


Having a classroom management plan and procedures that are taught and consistently enforced will help reduce most of your classroom misbehaviors.


Create your own classroom behavior management plan.  Be sure to include rules, rationale, consequences, and rewards.  Type them up and save them to your Canvas Tool Box Folder. 

You will post this document to your final website project at the end of training. 

Rubric Scoring:

This submission must have all 4 parts of the behavior management plan. 

3 parts or less will require resubmission.


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