Bad Teacher: Earn The Grade on Your Knees
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Another annoying thing you can do is to pretend to sleep for a while, and then wake up and ask a bunch of questions that the teacher answered while you were "sleeping. Throw stuff at other students. Another thing you can do to really annoy your teachers is to throw stuff at other students when the teacher isn't looking. You should start small, with objects such as erasers, crumpled paper, pencils, or chalk.
You can up the ante a bit and throw a smaller book, an apple, a tennis ball, or even your shoe if you really want to make your teacher mad. You should try to do this when your teacher is turned around and then look all innocent when they turn back to you. Be aware that, depending on what you throw, you could get suspended or charged with assault.
Your victim may even retaliate. For this trick to be most effective, you should get a partner in crime — a student who will throw something back and forth across the classroom with you. Otherwise, you're going to run out of tools pretty fast. Shoot spit wads.
Empty a pen's inside and suck on bits of paper, stick them in the "barrel" and blow. If you want to drive your teacher crazy, start drawing something while they're talking. Make it pretty obvious that you're doodling — this can work great if you're in the front of the class and they see what you're up to. It'll be even better if they can see that you're doodling but you try to act really interested in what they're saying and pretend to take notes, while you're actually just drawing.
Create a masterpiece in thirty minutes. You can also show off your drawing to other students in the class, to show your teacher that you really don't care about what's going on. Pass notes. Another way that you will annoy your teacher is if you pass notes. You can pass notes to your friends, or just to anyone in the class. Make it clear that you're writing a note by writing it on a notebook on your lap, and then fold the note into a square or a football and throw it to a classmate.
If you're reading a note, hold it out in front of your face and laugh, making it really obvious that something other than the class curriculum is cracking you up. Show up late. Teachers hate when students habitually show up late. Lay your head on your desk for most of the day. Seem enthusiastic about lunch time. Roll into your teacher's class a few minutes late with a shrug and a smug smile on your face; if you apologize, that will annoy your teacher a bit less, unless your apology sounds really insincere. You should not only show up late but look visibly frazzled, dropping your books, running, or taking forever to rummage through your bag to find the right supplies.
Alternatively, show up 10 minutes late, and act all nonchalant, like this is totally normal. Show up with a coffee in your hand, to show that you took a detour that made you late. Distract the other students. Another way to annoy your teacher is to try to keep as many of the students off task as you can. Ask the other students lots of questions, crack jokes, laugh loudly for no reason, and talk about personal stuff during group work. Distracting other students can disrupt the entire classroom and undoubtedly annoy your teacher. If they just think you're obnoxious and roll their eyes any time you talk, then you won't be able to distract them.
Play on your phone. Take out your phone and text people, play Angry Birds, or just look at it every once in a while and smile.
You can even look things up on Wikipedia to try to prove your teacher wrong. Your teacher may take your phone away after a little while, but it'll really annoy her while the game lasts. You can also set your alarm to go off during class, making sure that the alarm is as annoying and distracting as possible. Teachers are on to this, and they'll be extra annoyed that you're trying to hide your phone.
Disregard your teacher's rules. Every teacher has their own set of rules, and if you want to be annoying, you should ignore as many as you can without getting sent to the principal's office. Even breaking smaller rules can get really annoying.
For example, you can get the formatting wrong on your essays or turn in your assignment a day late, acting like you were sure that was the due date. If your teacher has a certain rule about going to the bathroom in the middle of class, try to break it. When your teacher tells you you've broken a rule, you should act surprised or say something like, "But that rule makes no sense Show up without your notebook or a pencil.
Your teacher assumes that you will take notes, write assignments, and use a writing tool during most classes, so showing up empty-handed shows that you really don't care. It'll be extra annoying if you say, "Anyone have a pencil I can borrow? You can bring the wrong book to class and laugh loudly, saying, "I brought the wrong book again! Be extra annoying when your teacher is being observed. If your teacher is being observed by the principal or a senior teacher, you should try your hardest to be as annoying as you can possibly be.
This can mean talking out of turn, showing up really late, or just generally making it look like the classroom is completely chaotic. The more you can make your teacher look bad, the better. Fight every wrong answer on a test. When you get your exams back, you should complain loudly and contest every single question you got wrong, even if you know that there's no use fighting it. If the answers are multiple choice or very black-and-white, such as the answers on a math test, you should be really insistent, telling your teacher that they're wrong.
You can try to waste your teacher's time after class, asking them to go through every question on the test with you. Finish your tests absurdly early.
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If you are given a long exam, after minutes or so, just slam your paper down on your desk or turn it in and say, "Done! Additionally, you can even say, "That was easy! This will make the other students nervous about what was taking them so long and will cause confusion and nervousness.
12 things you should never, ever say to teachers. - Upworthy
Of course, just be prepared to have your grade suffer — in more ways than one — as a result. Roll your eyes at the teacher. Teachers get very mad when you pretend you don't care. Understand the temper line. You may have to annoy your teacher for 20 minutes or 1. Also annoy them enough so they get bothered, but not enough to put you in detention. You don't want to get there! Talk while your teacher is talking. Nothing can drive a teacher crazy faster than talking while they are trying to give a lesson or to explain something. You can whisper to your friends, or even talk openly to your friends.
Act like you really don't care that your teacher is trying to give a lesson, or like you don't even notice that your teacher is up there, working hard. It can be even more annoying if you ask one of your classmates a question that your teacher should be the one to answer.
This will definitely annoy your teacher, but you won't be able to get away with it for long! It doesn't even matter what you say, it can be anything. This can be particularly effective when you see that your teacher is low on time and that you'll be able to prevent them from finishing their lesson.
Be a know-it-all. If you really want to bug your teacher, then you should act like an expert on every topic they bring up — with little or no evidence to back it up. Whenever your teacher is trying to explain something, look really skeptical, like you know they've got it all wrong, even if they're talking about something really basic and obvious.
Scrunch up your face as you stare at them until they feel compelled to ask if you have a question. Putting your teacher in constant doubt like this may make them lose their train of thought and bother them. After your teacher says almost anything, you should say something like, "Can you explain that? If your teacher actually indulges you and tries to explain their point further, you can say something like "I guess we'll just have to agree to disagree. Tell your teacher that other people know the material better than they do.
If being a know-it-all isn't annoying enough, you can also waste your teachers time by saying, "I talked to my dad, and he says something completely different You can also tell them that your old teacher, or even your teacher in another subject, does things differently. These things imply that other people know the teacher's stuff to a greater extent than they do.
This can be extra annoying if you have a younger teacher who is trying to prove themselves. Say something like, "I saw this show on Discovery Channel that says Ask incessant questions. Usually asking questions isn't a problem, but it will be frustrating if you can't understand a math equation and ask your teacher to explain it to you for the tenth time. This also works with irrelevant questions such as "What color was George Washington's hair? It may get annoying if you keep asking the teacher questions that they've answered a million times.
If they say as much, you can say, "Oh, really? You covered that? I must not have been paying attention Interrupt your teacher as much as you can; doing so is very rude and annoying. When they are talking about something important, raise your hand and keep making random points that have nothing to do with what they are talking about, or ask questions that only make everything more confusing.
Furthermore, it can be even more annoying if you raise your hand and your teacher keeps telling you to wait, to show that you are trying to interrupt them "politely". Ramble on when you're supposed to answer a simple question. If your teacher asks a really basic question, like what the capital of Florida is or what 10 times 15 is, then you should raise your hand and talk at length about your family's trip to Florida or about how you think the number 10 is the most perfect number on Earth.
When your teacher looks frustrated and confused, talk even more slowly so you really end up taking up way too much time. Act completely oblivious, like you don't think you've done anything wrong.
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Read way ahead and ask about the material. You can annoy your teacher by reading ahead in the textbook and then asking about all the stuff you've read about a week too early. Your teacher will say, "We haven't gotten to that yet," or, "I'll explain later," but you should be really insistent, until you end up confusing all of your classmates. This can work especially well in an English class if you read ahead and announce the ending of a book way before the other students know what happened.
Call out to people in the hallways. If your friend, or even a random person, is walking by your class after the bell rings, say something like, "What's up? This will annoy your teacher, as it'll show a blatant disregard for their rules. Talk really slowly. Raise your hand and answer a question, but mumble a lot, say "uh" and "um," and act like you forgot what you were going to say; generally, take forever to get to the answer.
Talking as slowly as possible, without making it look like you're doing it on purpose, may annoy your teacher.
The Value of Teachers
If you're called on to read, you can try to read very slowly and stumble over words. But a landmark new research paper underscores that the difference between a strong teacher and a weak teacher lasts a lifetime. Having a good fourth-grade teacher makes a student 1. Conversely, a very poor teacher has the same effect as a pupil missing 40 percent of the school year. Candidates are bloviating about all kinds of imaginary or exaggerated threats, while ignoring the most crucial one.
Mitt Romney , who after his victory in New Hampshire on Tuesday seems increasingly likely to be the Republican nominee, refers to education only in passing on his Web site. This latest study should elevate the issue on the national agenda, because it not only underscores the importance of education but also illuminates how we might improve schools. An essential answer: more good teachers.
Or, to put it another way, fewer bad teachers. The obvious policy solution is more pay for good teachers, more dismissals for weak teachers. But the evidence is now overwhelming that even in a grim high-poverty school, some teachers have far more impact on their students than those in the classroom next door.
View all New York Times newsletters. This study, by Raj Chetty and John N. Friedman of Harvard University and Jonah E. Rockoff of Columbia University , was influential because it involved a huge database of one million students followed from fourth grade to adulthood. What shone through the study was the variation among teachers. Great teachers not only raised test scores significantly — an effect that mostly faded within a few years — but also left their students with better life outcomes.
A great teacher defined as one better than 84 percent of peers for a single year between fourth and eighth grades resulted in students earning almost 1 percent more at age Suppose that the bottom 5 percent of teachers could be replaced by teachers of average quality. Some Republicans worry that a federal role in education smacks of socialism. On the contrary, schools represent a tough-minded business investment in our economic future.
That, and not most of the fireworks that passes for politics these days, is the debate we should be having on a national stage.