By Seunghee Han
This ebook offers an research of corporal punishment practices in rural faculties. It examines traits in corporal punishment at rural colleges for faculty years from 1999-2000, 2003-2004, 2005-2006 and 2007-2008, a number of stakeholders’ views on corporal punishment (e.g., college employees, scholar and parents), and numerous school-specific elements together with replacement self-discipline practices, tuition security efforts, troublesome scholar behaviours, and educational results. as well as drawing recognition to the difficulty of corporal punishment in rural faculties, it equips readers with an in-depth knowing of those practices.
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Additional resources for Corporal Punishment in Rural Schools: Student Problem Behaviours, Academic Outcomes and School Safety Efforts
2009–2010 School Survey on Crime and Safety (SSOCS). asp National Center for Education Statistics. (2015). Percentage of public schools reporting that corporal punishment was allowed as a disciplinary action, and used during school year: School year 2009–10. gov/surveys/ssocs/tables/all_2010_tab_05. asp Northington, C. (2007). The corporal punishment of minorities in the public schools. Multicultural Perspectives, 9(3), 57–59. O’Conner, J. (2015). Your guide to corporal punishment in Florida public school.
Data from 162 students in a public school in a rural area in Mississippi (Smith 2015) found that 42 % of the students agreed or strongly agreed that their behaviours changed and they decided not to commit inappropriate behaviours again after receiving corporate punishment. However, 61 % of the participating students preferred other forms of discipline after receiving corporal punishment. Such perceptions of corporal punishment did not differ by student’s race, socioeconomic status measured by lunch status, gender, educational level (elementary vs.
Teacher’s age and teaching year also showed difference in belief of the effectiveness of corporal punishment. Teacher ages 41 to 50 and teaching years of six to more than 24 years tended to believe in the effectiveness of corporal punishment than those who were younger or had less years of teaching (Wong 2010). Educators in Tennessee showed that, in general, school personnel agreed that students’ behaviours improve and discipline practices are effective when corporal punishment is available. 7 %).