Month: January 2017

Rules Posters for PBIS Schools

Our rules posters for PBIS schools are customized with your school mascot and the rules, or behavior expectations from your PBIS program. Each poster features illustrations of your mascot visually demonstrating desired behaviors, and the appropriate voice level for different parts of the school. Rules posters are available for the cafeteria, hallways, classrooms, restrooms and virtually any part of the school.

Rules Posters PBIS Expectations

Rules posters for PBIS schools are customized with your school mascot and the rules, or expectations from your PBIS program. This sample also features a bumble bee to emphasize the importance of BEING kind, safe and responsible.

Rules posters can be purchased separately or as part of a comprehensive PBIS Roll Out Kit. These kits can include posters, banners, signs, t-shirts, coloring sheets, gotcha rewards, award certificate templates and more. Everything is customized around your PBIS program, and features your school mascot as a role model to teach positive behavior.

We help you do more with your mascot – create a strong sense of community around being a bobcat, eagle, tiger, or whatever your mascot is. We help you leverage the incredibly powerful emotional incentives associated with social success within a group a child self-identifies with. The instant a child utters the words “I am a bobcat,” part of their self-image is changed, and that gives educators a very powerful tool for influencing their behavior because it is human nature to act consistently with one’s self-image. Control the bobcat, and you control the child. When you own the bobcat, you own very valuable real estate in the child’s mind.

It’s what we call creating a mascot-centric school climate, and it creates fertile ground for developing healthy social and decision making skills. Part of being a member of the community means thinking about what a bobcat would do, whenever a decision has to be made. By creating this red flag moment, you are predisposing the child to think of all positive examples they see posted around the school, and of all the discussions you’ve had with them about positive behavior, and what the right thing to do is. It’s simple, straight forward, and most important, it’s very engaging children love mascots, and self-identify with theirs.