When children face unpleasant situations with teachers at school, parents tend to be extremely stressed. Here are some tips on how your child and parent can easily enhance this moment.

When children face unpleasant situations with teachers at school, parents tend to be extremely stressed, and may sometimes lose control. Children often know that they do not share their concerns with their parents, not realizing that they are doing too much harm to themselves. Here are some tips on how to find a solution to this problem, how your child and parent can easily support this moment, without wasteful overload.

From the student's point of view, the situation can be resolved as follows:

- If your teacher regularly voices with you, then the first thing to do is talk to your parents. It can be very difficult to get the situation under control yourself. Your parents want to give you a better teaching experience, so they will help you solve problems at school.

- Don't wait too long to talk to your parents. Don't wait for weeks to tell them the problem.

- At first your parents may be skeptical. Try not to take this personal. It's not that they don't care how you go to school, but you happen to complain to them very often about teachers. Talk to your parents about what specifically happened. Consider also explaining the tone your teacher used.

- Parents will want to know all the facts. Surely they will ask you many questions. Try to answer very calmly. Your parents will want to leave a meeting with your teacher about what happened.

Ask parents to talk to others about their concerns. Your teacher may be going through a difficult time, or a personal problem that is affecting his behavior in the classroom. Your parents can talk to your friends' parents to see if they have the same problem. The more information a parent gathers, the more prepared he or she will be in meetings with the teacher.

Treat your teachers with respect . Although it may be difficult to treat people you dislike with respect, you will still have to obey the rules set by the teacher. Solving the problem may take some time, so during this time, you must follow the class rules.

-Take tasks on time, do not talk in class, follow instructions during a specific activity.

- If you are having trouble with something, approach your teacher in a way that will not upset him. For example, saying: I have a problem solving a mathematical problem. Can you see what I'm doing wrong? The teacher will definitely help you if he sees that you are really trying and not wasting your time.

- Remember, some teachers just shout, no matter how you behave. Such conduct should be reported to your principal. In the meantime, continue to treat yourself with respect.

- Talk to your classmates. Maybe they are going through the same frustrating situation as you. Maybe you won't find a solution by talking to your peers, but at least it will help and make you feel better.

- Try not to aggravate the situation. You will have many teachers throughout your life. It may be that your learning style may not fit your teacher's style.

Steps a parent should take

- Ask your child for clarification. Children often make comments, such as, "The teacher is bad with me!". However, if your child is constantly complaining and looking stressed or anxious at school, something is going wrong. If your child is complaining about the teacher, ask for more details. If your child says something like "My teacher did wrong to me today," try asking him or her to understand the situation better. Ask this question: What did the teacher tell you specifically? How did you feel?

- Children exaggerate, especially when they feel unjust. Ask the child about the tone of the teacher's voice. Even if your child was misbehaving, if his teacher raised his voice and used derogatory language, that's a problem. There may be times when children are not obeyed, but this is not a reason to use psychological violence against them.

- Investigate the problems. If your child's version is not convincing you, then do an investigative role. Talk to your child and find out some facts for yourself

When children face unpleasant situations with teachers at school, parents tend to be extremely stressed. Here are some tips on how your child and parent can easily enhance this moment.

When children face unpleasant situations with teachers at school, parents tend to be extremely stressed, and may sometimes lose control. Children often know that they do not share their concerns with their parents, not realizing that they are doing too much harm to themselves. Here are some tips on how to find a solution to this problem, how your child and parent can easily support this moment, without wasteful overload.

From the student's point of view, the situation can be resolved as follows:

- If your teacher regularly voices with you, then the first thing to do is talk to your parents. It can be very difficult to get the situation under control yourself. Your parents want to give you a better teaching experience, so they will help you solve problems at school.

- Don't wait too long to talk to your parents. Don't wait for weeks to tell them the problem.

- At first your parents may be skeptical. Try not to take this personal. It's not that they don't care how you go to school, but you happen to complain to them very often about teachers. Talk to your parents about what specifically happened. Consider also explaining the tone your teacher used.

- Parents will want to know all the facts. Surely they will ask you many questions. Try to answer very calmly. Your parents will want to leave a meeting with your teacher about what happened.

Ask parents to talk to others about their concerns. Your teacher may be going through a difficult time, or a personal problem that is affecting his behavior in the classroom. Your parents can talk to your friends' parents to see if they have the same problem. The more information a parent gathers, the more prepared he or she will be in meetings with the teacher.

Treat your teachers with respect. Although it may be difficult to treat people you dislike with respect, you will still have to obey the rules set by the teacher. Solving the problem may take some time, so during this time, you must follow the class rules.

-Take tasks on time, do not talk in class, follow instructions during a specific activity.

- If you are having trouble with something, approach your teacher in a way that will not upset him. For example, saying: I have a problem solving a mathematical problem. Can you see what I'm doing wrong? The teacher will definitely help you if he sees that you are really trying and not wasting your time.

- Remember, some teachers just shout, no matter how you behave. Such conduct should be reported to your principal. In the meantime, continue to treat yourself with respect.

- Talk to your classmates. Maybe they are going through the same frustrating situation as you. Maybe you won't find a solution by talking to your peers, but at least it will help and make you feel better.

- Try not to aggravate the situation. You will have many teachers throughout your life. It may be that your learning style may not fit your teacher's style.

Steps a parent should take

- Ask your child for clarification. Children often make comments, such as, "The teacher is bad with me!". However, if your child is constantly complaining and looking stressed or anxious at school, something is going wrong. If your child is complaining about the teacher, ask for more details. If your child says something like "My teacher did wrong to me today," try asking him or her to understand the situation better. Ask this question: What did the teacher tell you specifically? How did you feel?

- Children exaggerate, especially when they feel unjust. Ask the child about the tone of the teacher's voice. Even if your child was misbehaving, if his teacher raised his voice and used derogatory language, that's a problem. There may be times when children are not obeyed, but this is not a reason to use psychological violence against them.

- Investigate the problems. If your child's version is not convincing you, then do an investigative role. Talk to your child and find out some facts for yourself

- Talk to other parents. The reputation of teachers is generally recognized. Bad teachers are known, and if other parents have the same problem, it means your child is not exaggerating the situation.

- Make an appointment with the teacher. Treat him very culturally. You should not be kidnapped until you hear its version as well.

- Keep calm. Even if you are angry, get into the situation calmly. If you get into a meeting with the teacher screaming and blaming him, you will escalate the matter further. Use a calm, inclusive language.

- Start the meeting by saying, "My child seems to have problems in your classroom. I'm not sure if I fully understand what's going on, but I hope we can work together to find a solution." Look for a solution. I believe you will not want to transfer your child to another class because this can be stressful. Think with your teacher about how to best solve it. You can tell the teacher "I know my child has problems with concentration, but if you gently ask him to concentrate, he will obey."

- If you have taken all steps with your child's teacher, discussed it and nothing has changed, then it's time to talk to the school principal. You will only take this step on rare occasions, when you really think you are not finding a solution. Even if the child does not like the teacher he has, you must tell him that this is life, he cannot always confront people with whom we sympathize. We may even hit people we don't like or dislike on our way.

- Keep calm during the discussion. You will want the headmaster to listen carefully to your problem. He will not do this until you are discreet. Tell them carefully what concerns you.

The reputation of teachers is generally recognized. Bad teachers are known, and if other parents have the same problem, it means your child is not exaggerating the situation.

- Make an appointment with the teacher. Treat him very culturally. You should not be kidnapped until you hear its version as well.

- Keep calm. Even if you are angry, get into the situation calmly. If you get into a meeting with the teacher screaming and blaming him, you will escalate the matter further. Use a calm, inclusive language.

- Start the meeting by saying, "My child seems to have problems in your classroom. I'm not sure if I fully understand what's going on, but I hope we can work together to find a solution." Look for a solution. I believe you will not want to transfer your child to another class because this can be stressful. Think with your teacher about how to best solve it. You can tell the teacher "I know my child has problems with concentration, but if you gently ask him to concentrate, he will obey."

- If you have taken all steps with your child's teacher, discussed it and nothing has changed , then it's time to talk to the school principal. You will only take this step on rare occasions, when you really think you are not finding a solution. Even if the child does not like the teacher he has, you must tell him that this is life, he cannot always confront people with whom we sympathize. We may even hit people we don't like or dislike on our way.

- Keep calm during the discussion. You will want the headmaster to listen carefully to your problem. He will not do this until you are discreet. Tell them carefully what concerns you.

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