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Self-regulation is the ability to alter and regulate our emotional and behavioral responses. School is a highly stimulating place, which can be both beneficial and difficult for learning. Self-regulation skills help students control their actions and reactions so they can engage positively in classroom activities.
Self-regulation skills allow students to align their responses and behaviors with standards, such as social expectations, values, and ideals, to support the achievement of long-term goals.
Self-regulation also includes emotional regulation, which is discussed in the Emotion factor.
Content that is provided in clear, short chunks can support students' Working Memory.
As students solve problems in a group, they learn new strategies and practice communicating their mathematical thinking.
Dim or natural lighting provides a calming environment.
Teaching students how to label, identify, and manage Emotion helps them learn Self-regulation skills.
Overtly encouraging all students to seek support and ask questions creates a safe space for risk-taking and skill development.
Teachers can help students understand that learning involves effort, mistakes, and reflection by teaching them about their malleable brain and modeling their own learning process.
As students walk through stations working in small groups, the social and physical nature of the learning supports deeper understanding.
Having space where students can go supports Self-regulation and individual deliberate practice.
Multiple tables and chairs on wheels allow for setting up the classroom to support the desired learning outcomes of each activity.
Multiple display spaces help develop oral language skills as well as Social Awareness & Relationship Skills by allowing groups to share information easily as they work.
Multiple writing surfaces promote collaboration by allowing groups to share information easily as they work.
Maintaining consistent classroom routines and schedules ensures that students are able to trust and predict what will happen next.
Students are more likely to come to school when families feel like a valued part of the community.
Response devices boost engagement by encouraging all students to answer every question.
Providing ways for students to adjust sound level supports individual auditory needs.
Providing students a voice in their learning is critical for making learning meaningful.
When students create their own number and word problems, they connect math concepts to their background knowledge and lived experiences.
Providing ways for students to meet their individual temperature needs supports focus and Self-regulation.
When students explain their thinking process aloud, they recognize the strategies they or others use and solidify their understanding.
Spaces that are structured, organized, and clean provide increased room for collaboration and active learning.
Untimed tests provide students the opportunity to flexibly and productively work with numbers, further developing their problem-solving abilities.
Having students verbally repeat information such as instructions ensures they have heard and supports remembering.
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