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I like the concept of the reflection on each lesson taught. What was expected versus what actually happened. 

I appreciated the reminder that you don't have to do everything perfectly when showing up to support someone in crisis. All you have to do is listen carefully and seek to understand where they are at and what they need. You also don't have to fix their crisis. 

I learned to make a list of my stressors, and ways to eliminate or reduce each of them...one-by-one.

I'm stressed that our Administration doesn't seem to provide consistent consequences to students so "they run the show."

I need to set aside a designated time to grade without interruptions each day.

I learned that I should take a break if I'm tired & pick up with the task after I'm refreshed so I'm more efficient.

It is a good reminder to shift my frame and check myself when my "Belief" about an adverse event might be leading to consequences I don't desire. I also appreciate the focus on the idea that energy itself is more important than hours worked. It is difficult to figure out how to put this into practice in places where folks are hourly employees. 

I like the idea of asking students to list 3 positive things that occurred during the day. 

I learned that it is important to get to know your students. And it is important to for the students to get to know one another. It is also important for the students to feel that their teacher cares about them.

The acceptance of late work (unless Justifiable) I feel sets the standard lower than necessary

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