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Stress and the classroom teacher by Kevin J. Swick

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Published by National Education Association in Washington .
Written in English


  • Teachers -- Job stress.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 30-32.

Statementby Kevin J. Swick and Patricia E. Hanley.
SeriesWhat research says to the teacher, What research says to the teacher (Unnumbered)
ContributionsHanley, Patricia E., joint author.
LC ClassificationsLB2840 .S9
The Physical Object
Pagination32 p. ;
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4104458M
ISBN 100810610523
LC Control Number80019082

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Creating a classroom like Conley’s takes time and effort, but it gets easier as you become familiar with how to structure a classroom management plan, regardless of grade level or subject. To see how to structure a successful and stress-free classroom, refer back to the previous five articles we have written in this series. Remember. Teachers can stress less with this planner that keeps them organized and offers useful tips to promote mindfulness and prevent burnout. This sturdy planner is thoughtfully designed with everything a busy teacher needs, plus stress-relieving activities and inspirational quotes to keep her engaged and inspired throughout the year. In the past decade, increased demands on teachers have often resulted in situations conducive to stress. Teacher stress is defined as the occurrence of perceived negative situations that result in adverse teacher reactions or behaviors. Teacher stress can result from situations in three areas: (1) environmental stressors, encompassing living conditions, job security, scheduling pressures, and Author: Kevin J. Swick, Patricia E. Hanley.   Jennings, in fact, had already finished writing a good portion of a new book centered on teacher stress. After the pandemic hit, she needed to make edits to her draft, but the main thesis – that stress and burnout were eroding teachers’ motivation, performance, quality of classroom interactions, relationships with students and their.

As a teacher, you know that stress is inevitable. Papers will stack up, students will act out, and lessons will need to be planned. But while stress is inevitable, how you respond to it can spell the difference between a long, rewarding career, and one cut short by burn-out. Theauthor presents a systematic approach to behavioral management for theclassroom teacher. Recognizing the fact that a major contributing factor ofclassroom stress is lack of good management skills, this book offers awell-organized system of classroom discipline through the S.T.A.R.T. system ofbehavioral ebehavioral management through S.T.A.R.T. (Strategic Teaching /5(6).   A new research study evaluates the effect of stress on middle school teachers, and how the stress influences teacher effectiveness and student learning. "Teaching is .   Jennings was a teacher herself for two decades and now studies stress in the classroom as a professor and researcher at the University of Virginia.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Swick, Kevin J. Stress and the classroom teacher. Washington, D.C.: NEA Professional Library, National Education.   The book also explains what administrators, teachers, parents, and communities can do to help accomplish a stress-free classroom. For years, the expert voices said “disengagement” was the crucial issue behind poor educational environments and s: 3. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.   The study is the first to link teacher burnout to physical stress changes in their students. Occupational burnout has been shown to take a toll on job success and contribute to health problems; in.