What is PBIS

PBIS is Positive Behavior Intervention Support which is to establish a climate in which appropriate behavior is the norm. Introducing, modeling, and reinforcing positive social behavior is what this support system creates and it makes the undesirable behaviors less effective. This allows the classroom and school itself to be more efficient and effective academically.

PBIS expectations are expected behaviors and must be taught. Each teacher will plan to take 5-10 minutes at the beginning of the day to teach these behaviors. Each day the teacher will teach them the expected behavior for a different setting then reinforce that behavior when they are actually in that location.

The desired behaviors for the various areas of the school should be taught to each student and frequently discussed with the students by the faculty. It is important that students learn and understand the expectations of Hadnot-Hayes STEM Elementary. If these expectations are not met, students will conform to the needed consequences.

Students modeling the appropriate behaviors are rewarded. The incentives are very important to the PBIS program. We have identified behaviors within our guide, we must introduce, model, and teach the students and the reward students when they exhibit them.

PBIS Mission Statement

As a school community, students are learning and accepting responsibility, developing respect for themselves and others, and participating in positive relationships. Learning responsibility respect and positive relationships will help make more productive and successful citizens.

Behavior Infractions

Minor

Talking without permission (stopped when asked) 
Chewing gum/candy
Running in hall
Arguing (stopped when asked) 
Lack of materials
Sleeping in class/head on desk
Passing Notes
Yelling at each other (stopped when asked)
Unexcused tardiness
Dress code (no belt)

Discipline Process

**The teacher has the right to refer a child to the office on the first offense depending on the nature of the incident.**

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Student Behavior Management

Classroom Managed 
Talking without permission
Eating candy in class
Chewing gum
Sleeping in class
Lack of Materials for class
Name calling
Not cooperating with class expectations
Destroying Materials (writing in books or on desk)
Horseplaying

Office Managed

Fighting
Weapons
Willful Disobedience
Disrespectfulness
Profanity directed toward teacher/student
Aggressive behavior
Vandalism
Bullying (Harassment)
Major Dishonesty
Threats