Skip to product information
1 of 4

Honeyguide School Leader Support

Redirecting Low-Level Behaviour: CPD Session

Redirecting Low-Level Behaviour: CPD Session

Regular price £5.00
Regular price Sale price £5.00
Sale Sold out
Support staff in dealing with low level disruption with this CPD session focusing on low-level behaviour management. Ideal for behaviour leads or anyone looking to strengthen staff behaviour management skills, this PowerPoint training session, designed to last for up to an hour, allows for collaboration and discussion, and is perfect for INSET days or staff meetings on tackling low-level disruption before it escalates.
View full details

Collapsible content

What's included in this bundle?

A 29-slide PowerPoint designed to last between 30 minutes to 1 hour, this time-saving and ready-to-roll CPD session on managing low-level disruption is a perfect way to train staff in the different ways they can redirect a pupil's behaviour to get learning back on track for all. With examples, mini scenarios and thoughtful questions, the session allows for collaboration and sharing between staff members so you can be sure everyone's on the same page when it comes to managing disruptive behaviour. 

The Routes Forward section is split into three parts, covering:

  • How expectation, identification and diagnosis of low-level disruption in classrooms is as important as tackling it
  • Multiple practical strategies to deal with low-level disruption
  • When and why staff should follow up and tackle the root causes of the behaviour

Across the full session, there are many opportunities for staff to discuss what they do as part of their behaviour management practice as well as sharing what they've learnt from the session content, allowing for your more experienced staff members to support those who need some extra help. With low-level disruption, sometimes even a top tip for managing behaviour can be helpful as staff will need to use a short, sharp approaches each time, and this training session provides an excellent opportunity to do just that alongside learning new behaviour management strategies.

The PowerPoint is fully editable but equally can be used 'as is' to present directly to the staff members of your choosing. The flexibility of the design and the length of the session means you can tailor it to support behaviour issues that you're currently facing too.

Who will find this resource useful?

Behaviour and attitudes leads, headteachers, senior leaders, SLT, pastoral staff, DSLs, heads of year or anyone else with responsibility for pupil behaviour in school. This behaviour management CPD session is designed to provide a quick solution for school leaders looking to train staff with behaviour support strategies to manage different types of disruptive behaviour.

It's particularly useful for those with less experience in behaviour management, such as ECTs, trainee teachers, teaching assistants, learning support assistants or any other staff members who need some extra support in managing behaviour. The Early Career Framework (ECF) even references the importance of this in the Managing Behaviour section as part of Standard 7 of the Teachers' Standards, stating staff should learn how to "Develop a positive, predictable and safe environment for pupils, by...using early and least-intrusive interventions as an initial response to low level disruption." However, some more experienced staff or those who completed their NQT year before the ECF came into effect may lack these necessary skills, so using a collaborative group training session is an ideal way to support all your team.

What questions does this pack have the answers to?

In the recent national behaviour survey report by Ofsted, 62% of school leaders and teachers reported that misbehaviour stopped or interrupted teaching in at least some lessons during the survey week, with an average of 6.3 minutes of learning lost out of every 30 minutes. In classes with high figures like these, it's hugely impactful on pupil learning, leading to lack of progress and attainment, and lost opportunities for all.

Not only that, 60% of school leaders and teachers reported that pupil misbehaviour had had a negative impact on their health and wellbeing to any extent during the survey week. It's for these reasons that tackling low-level disruption in classrooms is vital.

Key questions answered:

  • Why should we redirect unwanted behaviour?
  • What stops staff from tackling low-level disruption?
  • When is the right time to redirect low-level disruption?
  • What are the pitfalls to be aware of when tackling low-level disruption?
  • How can I identify low-level disruption?
  • How can I diagnose the causes of low-level disruption?
  • What strategies can I use to manage low-level behaviour?
  • How do I follow up low-level disruption?

What else can help me?

Browse Honeyguide's CPD resources for more support.