Editable Weekly Behavior Chart


Total pages: 19
File size: 6 MB


I created this behavior chart after reflecting on my classroom management needs. While my monthly behavior calendar worked just fine, I wanted to create something that put more ownership and reflection into the hands of my students. After brainstorming with my amazing principal, this weekly chart was created.

PLEASE NOTE: This file will download as a POWERPOINT FILE. You must have PowerPoint installed on your computer in order to type into the text boxes.

Students will keep their charts in their take-home folders and I will copy their weekly Reading Log onto the back. The rules for our classroom are listed at the bottom of the chart. If a child needs too many reminders and breaks a rule, he or she will write the rule that was broken in the first column. This will continue throughout the day. At the end of the day, students will take out their chart and self-reflect on how their day went. They will then color in the emoji face that they think best represents their behavior for the day. A third column for teacher notes is available, if needed.

This weekly chart can be used with any positive behavior program and is a great alternative for students who need an individualized behavior plan.

Choose from a template that includes three or five rules AND three or four emoji options. I have also included a template that contains the rules I am using in my own classroom, and one that includes my school’s rules. In addition, I included a template that uses the exact pictures I used, but the rules can be rewritten. Please understand that only one editable template includes clip art on it and this clip art is not customizable. I do not offer custom edit requests such as changing out the picture of the child raising his hand for a picture with a child cleaning up, etc.) If the template with pictures does not meet your needs, I suggest simply using the original template that does NOT contain any clip art images at the bottom.

This chart puts the responsibilities of a student’s behavior onto the student, and not the teacher. We can look at the rules that were broken throughout the day and reflect together on how the day went and what we can do differently tomorrow. It also allows me to provide individual, logical consequences instead of class-wide consequences. This better fits the needs of my individual learners. If you decide to use this chart in your classroom this year, I hope you love the student ownership and self-reflection that it provides as much as we do!

If you’re looking for additional back-to-school resources that contain fun and engaging classroom management activities, lessons, and procedures, check out my First Week Fun Back to School pack by clicking HERE.

Christina DeCarbo-Wagers
Miss DeCarbo, Inc.
Copyright 2019
All Rights Reserved.


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