Keeping the ‘Fear Factor’ Out of Teacher-Student Texting
Teachers and students should not be texting each other in class. Sending messages that are not conducive to learning can have a negative impact on the student’s grade and future academic success.
Texting in class can be a great way to stay connected with friends and family, but it should not be used to communicate with teachers. Teachers are there to teach, not to respond to student texts. If a student is having trouble with a homework assignment, they should talk to their teacher, not text their teacher for help.
Texting in class can also have a negative impact on the student’s grade. If a student is texting in class, their teacher may give them a lower grade for being unprofessional. Not only that, but texting in class can also lead to a lack of focus and comprehension on the part of the student.
Texting in class can also have a negative impact on the student’s future academic success. If a student is not concentrating in class because they are texting, they will not be able to do as well in future classes. Not only that, but if a student is not successful in school, they may not be able to get a good job.
Texting in class should be avoided at all costs, and teachers should be careful not to give students low grades for texting in class. Students and teachers should both take the time to use voice and text communication in a way that is conducive to learning.