No Site-Licenses + Lowest Prices + Low-Cost Replacement/RepairsContact Us for Free Step-by-Step Implementation Request a free qoute and free consultations
Safe Pouch allows teachers to provide effective and immediate intervention without touching or confiscate students phones. Combining with grade incentives, teachers can use as it as a positive punishment to promote students’ engagement.
TRANSFORM SCHOOL’S CULTURE
School administrators are limited to class suspensions and other ineffective consequences. Now, administrators can use Safe Pouch to provide immediate and effective consequences without sacrificing students’ learning.
All Safe Pouch have multiple openings so students to answer or make calls during an emergency using voice commands. Likewise, it is also easier for students to cut the pouch with a scissor to access the phone if situation is dire.
REDUCE DRUG USAGES
Students often use cell phones to communicate with each other about drug-related activities. Administrators and teachers can use Safe Pouch as effective tool to prevent students from communicating with each other without touching or confiscating a student’s phone.
AFFORDABLE & EASY TO USE
Schools or teachers can lease any number of Safe Pouch. It is easy to use for all staffs and students. Lastly, we have step-by-step implementation for schoolwide or in-class settings.
INCREASE CAASPP & CAST SCORES
Our Safe pouches solve the roots of the problems by removing distractions and motivating all students; altogether, it also increase students’ high-stake test scores such as CAASPP and CAST.
OUr Simple tool fundamentally transforms school cultures & Learning
Root Cause analysis
The first step to solve any problem is to address the main sources of the problems, we need to understand the needs and other characteristics of all students, especially about high-risk students, in your schools.
Common characteristics of today’s high-risk students
They grow up in unstable environments that expose them to several risk factors such as poverty, drug abuse, alcoholism, domestic violence, substance abuse, criminal activity, and violent neighborhoods.
Students from affluent families are also at-risk. Despite their advantages in other areas, affluent youths have among the highest rates of depression, substance abuse, alcoholism, anxiety disorders, and unhappiness.
They are addicted to entertainment on cell phones, which they have unlimited access to mobile devices and unlimited data. “Teens spend more than 7 hours on screens for entertainment a day…the amount of screen time does not include school work”–ABCNews
A recent “survey [shows] that teens reported spending at least nine hours a day on screens during the pandemic”–Huffpost
Little interest in academic achievement or schools
Parents are less involved at home and at school, but students are still afraid of their parents or guardians.
Statistics about kids using cellphones.
- “Teens spend more than 7 hours on screens for entertainment a day…the amount of screen time does not include school work”–ABCNews
- “Less screentime linked to better memory, learning in kids” – Science News for Students
- “MRIs show screen time linked to lower brain development in preschoolers” —CNNhealth
- “A recent survey found that 50% of teenagers admitted being addicted to their mobile devices–Rallyhealth.com
- Social media, screen time linked to depression in teens–ABCNews
“Digital devices harm your relationship with your child”– Verywellfamily.com
“We Are Addicted to Screens”
Extrinsic motivations build intrinsic motivations
Extrinsic motivation does not produce long-term learning, but it paves for foundation for good habits that are essential for intrinsic motivations.
Many school programs fail to support high-risk students because they focus on intrinsic motivations while ignoring the importance of extrinsic influences. Try to appeal to high-risk student’s intrinsic motivations is like filling a bottle with wholes. With so many students, it is impossible to appeal to all students’ interests with limited time. In schools, there are are few extrinsic motivations that teachers and school leaders have over students: grades, parent’s involvement, cell phones, and other privileges. If we rank the influences of those extrinsic factors, it would be:
Cell Phones > Parents’ Involvement > Grades
Most school disciplines often treat each stimulus separately or fail to recognize the important extrinsic motivations that have the highest impact on students’ behaviors. Consequently, school disciplines seem punitive, unfair, or ineffective. According to recent surveys and studies, three high-impact extrinsic motivations for all students are cellphones, parents’ involvement, and grades. Schools that treat the stimuli separately do not understand the underlying causes of their problems, which begin and occur mainly in a classroom. With more than 20 years of combined teaching experiences, we designed Safe Pouch® to empower teachers and administrators to transform their school disciplines that address the main causes of their problems by using all three extrinsic motivation synergistically.