- 1 What you should have learned in kindergarten?
- 2 What is the golden rule we learned in kindergarten?
- 3 Who wrote I Need to Know I learned in Kindergarten?
- 4 What are some classroom rules for kindergarten?
- 5 When Was All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten published?
- 6 What are some good classroom rules?
- 7 Why is it important to have classroom rules?
What you should have learned in kindergarten?
16 Things Everyone Learned in Kindergarten
- Share everything.
- Play fair.
- Don’t hit people.
- Put things back where you found them.
- Clean up your own mess.
- Don’t take things that aren’t yours.
- Say you’re sorry when you hurt somebody.
- Wash your hands before you eat.
What is the golden rule we learned in kindergarten?
The Golden Rule, love and basic sanitation. Think of what a better world it would be if we all – the whole world – had cookies and milk about 3 o’clock every afternoon and then lay down with our blankets for a nap.
Who wrote I Need to Know I learned in Kindergarten?
More than thirty years ago, Robert Fulghum published a simple credo—a credo that became the phenomenal #1 New York Times bestseller All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten.
What are some classroom rules for kindergarten?
KINDERGARTEN CLASSROOM RULES:
- We listen and do.
- We sit, stand, and walk properly.
- We treat others the way we would like to be treated.
- We take turns and share.
- We respect the personal space of others.
- We do not leave the classroom without permission.
- We raise our hand before we speak.
When Was All I Really Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten published?
What are some good classroom rules?
- Ask questions.
- Respect and listen to your classmates.
- Respect and listen to the teacher.
- Raise your hand to speak.
- Be prepared for class.
- Be quiet when the teacher is talking.
- Be quiet when classmates are talking.
- Share new ideas.
Why is it important to have classroom rules?
Classroom rules are the foundation for a functional and successful classroom in any setting. Rules vary from procedures as they determine what the classroom looks like, what type of behavior is acceptable and encouraged, and help students work towards a common goal. In other words, they set the tone.