Results 1–10 of 36 for "Curriculum"X related to "Resilience Guide for Parents & Teachers" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicEducation (28)Children (5)HIV & AIDS (4)Learning & memory (4)Personality (2) 7 more... [+] Race (2)Bullying (1)Depression (1)Emotional health (1)Sleep (1)Suicide (1)Testing issues (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeCurriculumXYear2011 (1)Author/ContributorDwyer, Carol (2)O'Leary, Ann (2)Arnold, J. David (1)Benjamin, Ludy T. Jr. (1)Bowleg, Lisa (1) 13 more... [+] Brabeck, Mary (1)Fujitsubo, Lani C. (1)Graham, Sandra (1)Jeffrey, Jill (1)Kain, Craig (1)Kennedy, Darlene (1)Kratochwill, Tom (1)Mausner, Bernard (1)McCombs, Barbara (1)Moffett, Mary Margaret (1)Rhodes, Nancy (1)Semrud-Clikeman, Margaret (1)Woods, Paul I. (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 36 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Using Praise to Enhance Student Resilience and Learning OutcomesPraise is constructive feedback given to students by teachers and others on specific academic products. Praise refers only to positive feedback; feedback alone can be either positive or negative.Curriculum 2.Topic: Curricular MaterialsFrom kindergarten through high school, whether you’re a math, science, social studies or English teacher, these resources can help you apply research on teaching and learning; find exciting lessons and activities; and stimulate interest and increase achievement.Curriculum 3.Developing Responsible and Autonomous Learners: A Key to Motivating StudentsResearch has shown that motivation is related to whether or not students have opportunities to be autonomous and to make important academic choices. Having choices allows children to feel that they have control or ownership over their own learning. This, in turn, helps them develop a sense of responsibility and self-motivation.Curriculum 4.Activity 3.2: NarcissismNarcissism is sometimes called the personality disorder of our society, with many people displaying some of its traits.Curriculum 5.Day 5: Cultural Similarities and DifferencesSocialization, enculturation and acculturation; moral reasoning, socioemotional development; and attachment.Curriculum 6.Activity 3.2: Defining AggressionAggression is used as an example of a typical construct in psychology, permeated with subtle meanings and not-so-subtle disagreements that make it difficult to reach a consensual definition.Curriculum 7.Day 4: EthnocentrismEthnocentrism is the tendency to view the world through your own cultural filters.Curriculum 8.Teaching Tip Sheet: Cognitive DissonanceAnn O'Leary, PhD, Department of Psychology at Rutgers University writes that reducing cognitive dissonance may affect the likelihood that an individual will engage in behaviors such as decreased condom use, that put them at risk of contracting HIV/AIDS.Curriculum 9.Activity 1.2: Sex Role Stereotypes and Mental HealthCharacteristics judged healthy for an adult person (presumed to show the "ideal standard of health") resembled those behaviors judged normal and healthy for men but not for women. Curriculum 10.Activity 5.1: The Importance of Cross-Cultural Sensitivity in PsychologyThis activity illustrates the impact of cultural rules, standards, mores and traditions on general communications and interpersonal relationships.Curriculum Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 36 for "Curriculum"X related to "Resilience Guide for Parents & Teachers"