Nancy H. Wieczorek
University of Phoenix
Should Teachers Have the Authority to Eliminate Disruptive Students from Their Classes Permanently?
Disruptive Students, when is too much Even though every child has the right to an education, the teacher should be able to eliminate a disruptive students from their classroom permanently. The reason why teachers should be able to eliminate disruptive students from their classroom is disruptive students affect the learning of other students. Disruptive students takes time away from the classroom. Disruptive students manage to take the teaching experience away from other students. Disruptive students don’t only disturb students in the classroom, they also disturbs the teacher from being able to instruct students in their classroom. A disruptive student also steals all the concentration away from the students who are eager to learn by causing them not to be able to learn. There are different forms of disruptions in the classroom that a student may use during being so disruptive in class.
When the teacher has to stop to discipline the student, it stops her from being able to teach the other students. If a student is teasing another it could be disruptive to the class and the particular student as well. 1. When a student is teasing another student it can impact the learning of the student also it is harassing the student as well. When a student is disruptive in the class it can ruin the learning experience. Constantly needing to stop and start over something is wasting time. Instead of doing a lesson the teacher is trying to get a student to cooperate. The time the teacher is spending disciplining the disruptive student, the teacher could be helping another student who came to learn ("NEA - Handling Disruptive Students," n.d.). One such distraction is that students today really know how to throw out the foulest attitudes towards teachers. Students can matter of fact know how to throw out the foulest attitudes towards anyone in their directions. If a student in your class picks one day they want to go on a outburst about a short quiz you’re giving them on a book they were to read a chapter or two from the night before. This disruption takes all the attention of the teacher away from instructing the other students, because she has to deal with this student. If the student continues to carry on and persist in giving the teacher attitude, the teacher should be able to have the student removed from their class permanently. The thought for this is, if you look at the issues all the other students cannot focus on their short quizzes. Their classmate is in an uproar about having to take the quiz when the student didn’t get to finish reading the chapters that were assigned. Hence, if the teacher could easily just remove the disruptive student from their class altogether these issues wouldn’t reoccur and keep distracting the rest of the students in the classroom. When all the student could have easily went up to the teacher and asked can I do this during study hall or tomorrow, instead of going on this whole entire rant of why they didn’t get to finish their reading. Teachers are usually very understanding when it comes to afterschool sports interfering with school assignments. If the students doesn’t show up to do that quiz and the teacher gives them a zero, it is the student’s fault, which again we will be right back to the student’s excuses and explosions of disruptions to the class. Students come up with so numerous explanations to why they are starting a disruption in the classroom. Generally teachers do need to examine why the student may be temporary acting this way. Does the student have a certain disability causing them to become outrage? Is this student disruptive your class every day or every other day? The only exception should be if they have a