Non-directive Intervention Theories of Humanism and Teacher Effec

This quiz is based on the studies of the unit 'Foundations of Education' and has been compiled by Evie, Danielle, Jenni, Rhana, Melissa and Kate. The questions are focused on two specific non-directive intervention theories.

These two specific non-directive intervention theories are that of Carl Rogers (Humanism) and Thomas Gordon (Teacher Effectiveness Training). Quiz questions will be focused around these two theories.

Created by: Student

  1. Humanism believes that it is essential to reward students for good behaviour
  2. Humanism believes that if you ask students to stop their present misbehaviour, it tells them that their needs are not important
  3. Some students may not respond to the humanist problem-solving appproach but instead 'test' the negotiation process with the teacher
  4. Humanism offers no direction interventions for disruptive behaviour
  5. When a student has a personal problem, humanism belives that the teacher should try and take their minds off their worries
  6. Humanism is the underlying philosophy of Teacher Effectiveness Training
  7. Humanism is based on Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs
  8. Humanism and Teacher Effectiveness Training are leadership intervention theories
  9. The first level of needs in Maslow's Hierarchy are esteem needs
  10. Maslow believes that all humans strive for self-actualisation
  11. Carl Rogers believed that significant learning occurs, if teachers are genuine, accepting and empathetic
  12. Carl Rogers suggested that education should be more humanistic
  13. Humanism is a theory based around cognitive development
  14. Teachers should build on real problems, provide a variety of resources and vary methods of instruction to make education more humanistic
  15. I-messages let students know ahead of time what teachers might need or want
  16. Creating an attractive classroom is an example of a preventative strategy used in the Teacher Effectiveness Training Model
  17. "Let's deal with this problem later. I can see you're not ready to do anything about it," would be a good example of open communication towards students
  18. Adopting active listening for student-owned problems is an example of a corrective strategy in the Teacher Effectiveness Training Model
  19. According to the Teacher Effectiveness Training Model, teachers should use power methods to achieve discipline and promote learning
  20. Teacher Effectiveness Training is also known as the Gordon Model
  21. Teacher Effectiveness Training's main premise is a no conflict, problem-solving approach
  22. Teacher Effectiveness Training promotes good communication rather then rewards and punishments
  23. Students who are coerced in the classroom generally show good self discipline
  24. Teacher Effectiveness Training suggests that controlling students is more beneficial than influencing them
  25. Gordon's Teacher Effectiveness Training theory supplies a specific set of teacher actions and methods, one being the '7 Behavioural Skills' strategy
  26. Humanism and Teacher Effectiveness Training theories applied in a classroom setting creates a communist environment
  27. Humanism and Teacher Effectiveness Training theories applied to a classroom setting promotes fewer disruptions/conflicts as students have a want and desire to be good and respectful
  28. Teachers applying humanistic theories to their classroom setting create rules for students which should not be broken or viewed as guidlines
  29. Students involved in a humanistic learning environment develop outside academic benefits
  30. A benefit for any teacher using Humanism or Teacher Effectiveness Training theories would be the attainment of their students respect

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