Behavioral Issues and School

BEHAVIOR PROBLEMS IN THE CLASSROOM
IEP Individualized Education Plan eligibility denied due to good grades

Is Success Hindering Support?  IEP Refused Due To “Good Grades”

Don’t let a school say NO to IEP eligibility just because your child with a disability has good grades! Get help now!…
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Behavior Intervention Plan essential guide for parents for behavior issues at school

Your Child’s Essential Behavior Intervention Plan Guide

It’s time to learn about behavior interventions and how they can help support your child at school.  As a parent…
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adhd and anger understanding emotions and adhd

Anger and ADHD

Understanding the Connection: Anger and ADHD. Discover the hidden link between anger and ADHD, and how it impacts children’s learning. Uncover strategies to help your child thrive. Click to read more!”…
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anxiety and adhd

Anxiety and ADHD: Which is it?

Is your child struggling with focus and restlessness? Is it anxiety or ADHD? Unravel the mystery in our latest blog post. Discover key insights on anxiety and ADHD. Click now!…
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ADHD facts

ADHD Facts: Related Conditions You Should Evaluate For

ADHD Fact: Unveiling the Hidden Links! Discover the often-overlooked related conditions you should evaluate for – a crucial guide for parents and advocates in the realm of special education. Click to unveil the connections!…
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behavior intervention plan adhd behavior issues at school

When School Behavior is a Problem

Is your child’s school behavior causing concern? Discover the power of a Behavior Intervention Plan in our latest post! Learn how it can make a world of difference in your child’s education…
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Advocating for Your Child with Behavior Problems in the Classroom

Learning to advocate for your child with behavior problems in the classroom can make a huge difference. As a parent, it’s crucial to be a strong advocate to ensure your child receives the support and resources they need to succeed.

  1. Understand the Behaviors: Start by understanding your child’s behavior problems. This means observing, documenting, and discussing these issues with teachers and specialists. Knowing the specifics is essential for effective advocacy.
  2. Build a Support Network: Reach out to teachers, counselors, and special education professionals. Forming a strong support network is vital. They can provide insights, strategies, and support to address the behavior problems.
  3. Learn the Law: Familiarize yourself with special education laws and regulations, like the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Knowing your rights and your child’s rights is empowering.
  4. Collaborate with the School: Work with the school to develop an Individualized Education Plan (IEP). This plan outlines the specific accommodations and interventions needed for your child’s success. It’s a crucial tool in addressing behavior problems in the classroom.
  5. Effective Communication: Maintain open, proactive communication with the school. Regular meetings and progress updates are key. Discuss your child’s needs, what’s working, and what isn’t.
  6. Stay Informed: Stay informed about your child’s educational progress. This means reviewing report cards, assessments, and teacher feedback. It helps you track the effectiveness of the IEP and make adjustments when necessary.
  7. Advocacy Skills: Develop strong advocacy skills. Be assertive, but also collaborative. Be the voice for your child’s needs, while working cooperatively with school staff.
  8. Seek Outside Help: Don’t hesitate to seek assistance from experts, like special education advocates or lawyers, if necessary. They can provide guidance and support when the school system becomes challenging.
  9. Stay Patient and Persistent: Behavior problems may not resolve overnight. Stay patient and persistent in advocating for your child. Progress takes time, and your perseverance is vital.
  10. Self-Care: Lastly, don’t forget self-care. Advocating for a child with behavior problems can be emotionally taxing. Take breaks, lean on your support network, and prioritize your well-being.

Advocating for your child with behavior problems in the classroom is a powerful way to ensure their educational success. With a clear understanding of the behaviors, a supportive network, knowledge of the law, effective communication, and persistence, you can make a significant difference in your child’s educational journey. Your advocacy can lead to a brighter future for your child with behavior problems in the classroom.

If you are having a hard time working with the school to address your child’s behavioral challenges, Contact us today!