A key strategy of PBIS is
being proactive versus reactive. The majority of
students follow the school's expectations, but
may not be consistently acknowledged for their
positive behavior. Through instruction,
comprehension and regular practice, all teachers
and staff members will use a consistent set of
behavioral expectations to support a positive
Structure of PBIS
of behavior expectations
Use data for
consistency to discourage inappropriate
Integrity - Safety - Empathy
An important part of PBIS
at LLHS is the Lakes RISE As One behavior
expectations. These are taught throughout the
year to students using the behavioral matrix
(see link below).
We celebrate student
success multiple ways. Those who consistently
display Respect, Integrity, Safety and Empathy
can expect to participate in the following
Monthly, Quarterly RISE Ticket Drawings
End of the
Year Celebration - with 2 big winners
What can you do to help your
child stay on the path to positive behavior?
Behavior Expectations with your child.
Ask your child
about his/her day at school every day.
Make sure your
child is prepared each day.
Ensure a good
quiet time and space for your child to do
Keep in touch
with your child's teacher.
child to use appropriate language and tone.
positive phrases with your child, such as
"Thank You," "Excuse Me," "Please," and "I'm
Be a visible
part of your child's school day.
activities as your schedule allows.
We look forward to
working in partnership with parents as we
embrace PBIS. If you have any questions, please
contact the school. A PBIS team member will be
happy to discuss the program in more depth with
Lake-Linden Hubbell Elementary
R.I.S.E as One! Video
Children learn best by
doing rather than by watching. Learning can take
place when a sandy beach becomes a science
laboratory, a forest becomes a social studies
classroom or a trip to a local copper mine
becomes a history workshop.