When students attend classes, they learn more. It is important for teachers to create a classroom environment suitable for learning. Raise student expectations. Build relationships with students. Establish a daily routine and invite students to participate and take risks. All of this affects how students work and learn. In Australia, many students always drop out. Up to 40% is counterproductive any year. The biggest problem is non-aggressive, antisocial behavior. There are often small breaks for the teacher, such as: B. Student conversation. It’s not just noise. Four students met the criteria but remained silent. The exact reason for the appearance of Australian students is unknown. It could be a family problem, too hard, too easy, or too bad. This is a quality education. But we know that separation is important. Students who are not connected to the Internet are 1-2 years behind their peers. A carefully separated disciple behaves as badly as a deceiving disciple. Disruptive behavior also reduces the learning efforts of other students. Teachers want more support in their classroom strategy. New teachers find overcoming difficult student behaviors the biggest challenge in their careers, and most teachers feel they are not ready for education. Even teachers with years of experience struggle. Nearly a third of all teachers suffer severely from classroom enrollment and re-enrollment problems. This can lead to a downward spiral, and poor teacher responses can confuse the class and encourage more students. Bridging the gap between students is difficult. What matters is what you study and how you teach. However, you need to create a good learning environment in the classroom. The report calls for policy reform to improve teachers’ ability to modernize classrooms. Avoid simple appeals to “old discipline.” However, also understand that content consumption is not enough.