Fighting Teacher Resources
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Learners examine school violence. In this school violence instructional activity, students listen to a teacher-led lecture regarding statistics and studies about school violence. Learners discuss ways to deter school violence and participate in a school board role play activity.
Students analyze school violence issues. In this service learning lesson plan, students listen to their instructor present a lecture regarding school violence issues. Students examine service projects to prevent school violence.
Young scholars examine school violence. For this school violence lesson, students listen to a teacher-led lecture regarding statistics and studies about school violence. Young scholars discuss bullying and school violence.
Students examine the issue of school violence, bullying, and cliques. They watch and discuss a video, answer discussion questions, create a poster, role-play mediation techniques, identify conflict resolution techniques, and sign a no-violence pledge.
Students share, through discussion and writing, their feelings about violence in schools, as well as about ways in which such incidents and tragedies could be prevented.
Students investigate the incidence of different types of violence that occurs in their schools through reading, discussion and interviews. They question local authorities about the best ways to reduce school violence.
Students practice problem-solving skills as they listen to a scenario in which students defuse violence and tension at their own school. In this defusing school violence lesson, students discuss hate-based violence and brainstorm ways to understand others. Students report their top solutions to the class.
Students explore the various types of violence and discuss safety issues in their own school. They investigate zero tolerance laws and initiate an anti-bullying campaign on their campus. Students assess various simulations to determine if they involve bullying.
Young scholars read "Shooting at School Leaves 2 Dead and 13 Hurt" in the New York Times online. They explore their own thoughts and emotions about school violence in the wake of the March 5, 2001 school shooting in Santee, California.
Students consider warnings signs of possible school violence and create scenarios that demonstrate how violence might be averted. They generate a guidebook to help students confront violence before it happens.
Students investigate zero tolerance laws and study about the difficulties schools face when deciding how to handle school violence. They visit specified websites to explore zero tolerance cases and state school policy. Students discuss case studies.
Students explore the Students Against School Violence website to gather information about what is involved in starting a SAVE chapter at their school. They write a persuasive essay describing the benefits of having a SAVE chapter at their school.
Students examine conflicts in schools and ways to reduce school violence. For this school violence lesson, students research the types of violence in schools. Students discuss ways to prevent and report the violence. Students create a media project on violence and write a paper on the subject.
Students explore the diffusion of responsibility and discuss how they should play a role in protecting others. Students discuss their reaction to a staged "bullying scene." They discuss the importance, and the challenge, of standing up for others.
Students discuss the problem of school violence at their school and across the country. As a class, they cut out basic shapes in which they brainstorm a scary situation that could happen at school. They discuss ways in which to make the school safe for everyone.
Students review the information gathered in the previous lessons about school violence. After they create an original piece of art, they present it to the class revealing how it relates to their feelings on school violence. They create a list of elements they are going to include in their project and create it.
Students take a quiz about school violence and create their own quiz on bullying.
Learners explore different choices and their outcomes in a visual branching pattern. Students use various types of media including watercolors, markers, collages, etc. to create their tree. After the completion of the assignment, they reflect in a class discussion the choices they made and their outcomes.
Students collaborate in the creation of a mural depicting coperation and conflict resolution. After examining the book, "The Way Things Work," they inspect the parts of an alarm clock and relate how they work together in much the same way as people mutually cooperating with each other.
Using their own figures, high schoolers work as a class to create a wall mural. Part of the assignment is that everyone must be respectful of others' opinions. Students work within the confines of one class period. After the time is completed, the teacher photographs the completed artwork and discusses the decision making process.