Talking About Classroom Behaviour

Classroom behaviour
Classroom behaviour
Classroom behaviour
Classroom behaviour
Classroom behaviour
Classroom behaviour

£28.50 + VAT


A pack to develop appropriate responses from the children to challenging classroom behaviour and improve social skills generally. This pack is particularly useful for children with Autistic Spectrum Condition and/or semantic pragmatic difficulties

Age Range:Upper KS1 and KS2.

See below for more information.

Licence: The price shown is for a site licence which enables you to download the resource on up to 5 PCs/laptops at one place. If you need a shared drive/network licence please contact us :

Description: This pack depicts challenging classroom behaviour and communication breakdown. It suggests alternative ways of dealing with them. Aimed at a primary school age group, it includes many real life situations encountered in classrooms.

Aim: To teach appropriate responses to challenging situations and improve social skills and classroom behaviour. Children need to integrate these skills into a range of situations which require a sophisticated interplay of understanding and behavioural responses.

These include:

  • taking turns
  • talking loudly in the classroom
  • feeling anxious in school
  • difficulty being understood
  • staying on topic
  • playing together
  • feeling confused
  • offering help
  • looking at people
  • noisy places

McFall in 1982 and Spence in 1995 identified a range of verbal and non- verbal responses that influence the perception and response of other people during social interactions. Spence (2003)1 states that: ‘it is important that individuals are able to adjust the quantity and quality of non verbal responses such as eye contact, facial expression, posture … according to the demands of different social situations’.1
Age Range: Upper KS1 and KS2.

Format: PDF file on CD or as a download 52MB. 77 pages including instructions, colour illustrations and B&W alternatives.


Reference1: Spence, S.H.(2003) Social Skills Training with Children and Young People: Theory, Evidence and Practice. Child and Adolescent Mental Health, vol.8, issue 2, pages 84–96.


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