Comedy in the Classroom: 50 Ways to Bring Laughter Into Any Lesson

March 25th, 2013 44 Comments Features

During a recent class session, my students stared at me with blank expressions, glassy eyes, pasty and pale skin, and jowls drooping. I think I even saw a string of saliva hanging from the corner of one student’s mouth.

I was reviewing plot structure. It was perfect except for the fact that I was boring them to death. So I blurted out, “No wonder you like The Walking Dead, you look like zombies.”

Suddenly, the students sporadically kicked and jumped and held their stomachs while laughing. Maybe it was because I was no longer talking about plot structure, maybe it was because I mentioned their favorite show, or maybe it was because they liked it that I finally connected with them.

We spent the rest of the class learning plot structure while laughing about episodes of The Walking Dead.

Inside a classroom, the air thickens with time and words and problems and thoughts, lots of thoughts. Sometimes, there’s a need to break the boredom. The best break is laughter.

Humor in a virtual classroom enhances students’ interest and participation, according to a study conducted by Ohio State University professors of psychology, Mark Shatz and Frank LoSchiavo. Another study shows how it promotes brain activity. See HealthWatch: Stanford Study Shows How Humor Activates Child’s Brain.

There’s no better way to gain the upper hand than with a twist in words, a light-hearted joke, or an outright laugh.

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The difficulty always lies in the delivery and the willingness of the teacher to seriously bomb. So, if you’re willing, try out some surprisingly simple and often unique ways to bring laughter into your lessons.

Only one rule really needs to be followed here. Never ever use humor at the expense of a student’s self-esteem. Joking with them is one thing. Putting them down is another. The classroom is not a comedy club. The use of comedy in the classroom is meant to engage students, draw their attention to your lesson, and offer inspiration.

1. It’s a Pain

First and foremost, all comedy arises from pain. Nothing really is as it seems so to laugh is the way we deal. If you aren’t comfortable with confronting your pain then none of this will work. On my first day teaching, I heard some students making fun of me. It stung a little. I hadn’t heard those comments since I was, well, in school.

So, I decided to deal with it. I brought it up in class without naming names. “It was interesting to hear a couple of girls make fun of my curly hair. I hadn’t had that happen since I was in school. You should’ve seen me growing up. I had an Afro, wore bell bottoms, and danced to the Jackson 5.” Some students giggled, a few burst into laughter, but mostly they felt comfortable with me. They also learned that there was no use in using their condescending tactics on me, which is a great lesson for kids who get bullied a lot.

2. Establish Rapport

Once you get to know your students, it will be easier to kid around with them. Finding out their sensitivities and difficulties helps you to twist them around into something positive and laughable. So, ask a lot of questions. Even come right out and ask what makes them laugh.

3. Lighten Up

First and foremost, education is serious business. When I see that a sixth grade student can’t even read at a third-grade level or barely knows multiplication, I’m startled, saddened, and outraged. But, I realize that no one’s learning anything without enjoying the process. That’s precisely when I start joking around. I work at the lesson until I can get students to succeed then I start teasing them and joke around with them. It’s always positive. I ask, “What were you whining about? You kids are crazy. That was outrageous. When I’m wearing bifocals and walking with a cane you better visit and read to me.”

4. Be You

Too often, teachers are the joke to students, so the sooner you make fun of yourself, the better. Of course, you have to be strict and enforce your rules, but slip some self-deprecating remarks in there right from the start and students will know you’re for real.

5. Be Honest

The best comedy stems from blatant honesty. Telling students that you once walked from the bathroom through half of a school day with toilet paper hanging from the back of your pants doesn’t just garner laughter at a humiliating moment, but it makes them feel not so bad about their daily disappointments.

6. Be Weird

There’s absolutely nothing more refreshing than a strange teacher. Wear your bell bottoms or your bow tie. The hair that flies everywhere or the bright yellow shirt makes students giggle and feel like they’ve met a real character.

7. Use Voices

Changing the pitch of your voice wakes students up from their daily trance, and it might just make them laugh too. You really don’t even have to be good at it. In fact, the worse you are, the better. They’ll start giggling immediately and all you have to do is explain that it’s your teacher voice. That’s the way teachers sound right?

8. Use Improv

Improv involves creating games in the classroom and letting the students take it from there. A lot of the ideas in this article thrive on improvisation, but a great resource for improvisational games is The Second City Guide to Improv in the Classroom

9. Wear T-shirts

You know the T-shirt you love to wear but think it’s better to dress like office personnel instead? Go ahead, wear the Darth Vader shirt that reads, “Stay Calm and May the Force Be with You,” or the shirt with Strawberry Shortcake on it. I never saw the students more interested than when I wore a black T-shirt with “Ssshhhh Be quiet” on the front.

10. Use Dave Barry

Columnist Dave Barry’s sometimes dry, many times quirky and shocking humor makes for great laughs and stimulating classroom reads. He hits on almost every subject. Just make sure it’s appropriate for the age group, which is usually sixth grade and up. Check out his story on DJs and Democrats.

11. Comic Strips

Political Cartoons and most comic strips for that matter make great classroom posts and good lesson starters. So post it, share it, and if the students don’t understand the humor, explain it.

12. Tongue Twisters

At find tons of tongue twisters such as “A big black bug bit a big black bear, made the big black bear bleed blood.”

13. Slapstick

Not of the Three Stooges brand but emphatically physical, slapstick delivered by the teacher draws fits of laughter. If you’re the kind of teacher that can move through the class and climb on tables, this provides students with entertainment and laughter. When I went to an awards ceremony for Excellence in Teaching, bestselling author and teacher Ron Clark spoke and told inspirational stories as he jumped onto tables. All I could think was that he was crazy, and I could never do that. But, some teachers can and should.

14. Cup of Tea

During one class, the students and I were trying to figure out how to set ourselves up for reading with a British accent. So we decided to say, “Cup of tea,” with our pinky raised as if we were preparing to take a sip of tea. It worked and it gathered laughter for the first twenty minutes of class. If you’re reading about the English, use an English accent. If you’re reading about the Southerners in the United States such as Alabama, use a Southern accent.

15. Be Gross

Tell them about the time a bird pooped on your head when you were talking to that person whom you adored. Or, ask why students pick their noses right in front of you, even when you look at them, your eyes widening, hoping for an end to the madness.

16. Be Messy

We are all a mess sometimes. When your papers go flying or you trip, don’t profess defeat too soon. Maybe you’re used to being orderly, but that can’t always happen. So when you’re messy, enjoy it. Show them you not only have grace but can laugh at yourself too.

17. Be a Sad Clown

When you don’t feel well or feel sad, masking it with more rigid schoolwork may not help anyone. If you don’t have the energy to present an all out lesson, then clown around a little while you do more routine work. Say, “Sorry we’re doing this, but I realized when I almost left the house with my shirt on inside out that you weren’t going to learn anything if I tried to work on something else with you.”

18. Misery Loves Company

When you’re all miserable because it’s Friday and you know you have to come in on Saturday for tutoring or you’re in your final three weeks of standardized testing, be miserable together. Flash your basic anger at the system and watch the smiles appear. Sometimes I simply ask, “What are we all doing here?” That gets the juices flowing and twists into hilarious stories from everyone.

19. Heal Wounds

I found a student in tears and when I sat to talk to her I found out exactly why. Some students go through horrors that no one should ever have to endure. Yet, here they are. By the end of our two-hour chat, I told her how excited I was to be her teacher and that she’d better be there when I start crying later in the year. We were laughing so hard and blowing our noses at the same time.

20. Make & Break Rules

Let’s face it, rules make no sense sometimes, and sometimes they’re downright ridiculous. I had this rule that students weren’t allowed to chew gum in order to make myself seem strict.

However, it backfired. Students started treating it like an addictive drug habit. They snuck around handing out gum, and they started chewing it in my class to see if I could catch them. I thought it was hilarious. One class period I announced, “Whoever’s chewing gum, spit it out right now.” Twenty-seven kids stood up and spit their gum out one by one into the garbage.

21. Music

A math teacher recently said the line goes in one direction and the class started giggling and singing a One Direction song. When students dance in their seats, giggle, and sing, let them because it’s a way of pulling them into the lesson.

A few years ago when Miley Cyrus was still popular and I was teaching students about learning from mistakes. I said, “Everybody makes mistakes.” That was it. The whole class bounced in their seats, sang in unison, and laughed. I obviously didn’t plan that, but it was a great moment in a lesson otherwise lost to glances out the window.

22. Charades

This was actually something I learned when I lost my voice. I had to do a lot of writing on the board, but for some things I simple mimed the meaning and students guessed. When I’m tired I use this too. For instance, I wave my hand forward to begin the pledge. They look at eachother then I point and they begin. I motion for them to check IDs. They giggle and check. It’s interesting how sometimes teachers don’t need to say anything to get the most attention.

23. Reality T.V.

Kids love to talk about talk shows, reality shows, and the latest popular drama. So let them, and then work some humor in by asking why they need to watch Jersey Shore or is it necessary to watch every episode of American Idol? If you act as if you were so surprised that they got you off topic then move them back to the lesson, they feel like they manipulated you so that they’re the one’s in charge. To them, that is success.

24. Impressions

Some of the worst impressions are some of the funniest. I often have my own terrible impressions of super models. Sometimes students like to shoot you down and do their own impressions. Good, as long as you’re in control and everyone’s laughing.

25. Give False Consequences

If students are acting up and jumping out of their seats, which usually happens with the after-lunch crowd, then give false consequences such as lunch detention or detention in general. In about five to ten minutes, take it back because they were so good after all. It often turns into a game of them quieting down for five minutes at a time, complete with giggles, but keeps them under control.

26. Try Five Guys

Teacher humor

Five Guys is something I came up with after a kid decided to make fun of me for yelling, “Guys!” every time the class was too loud. After getting over it, I realized it’s a great way to control the class. If they get Five Guys (the restaurant chain that President Obama loves–laughter), they get lunch detention. No one ever gets to the fifth one and everyone enjoys the game.

27. State the Obvious

“I’m standing here waiting for you to listen.” Hushed laughter fills the room. “Do I look angry enough for you?” Giggles pepper the room.

28. Faux Pas

There are those awkward moments when either a teacher or a student breaks a social norm or doesn’t use proper etiquette. In the middle of a lesson, a student got up and started talking to me about her cat. I really don’t know why. Everyone’s eyes were shifting back and forth including mine. Snickers followed.

The awkwardness of it made for an even more interesting lesson. Students kept raising their hands and saying something about their cat or dog. The student then became the cat kid and liked it. I’m always careful to gauge the students’ feelings when joking around. If they don’t like it, it’s just not funny.

29. Dude

I sat in a class where an older teacher said, “Dude, what are you doing?” The laughter flew through the room. Teachers using vernacular particular to the students sounds ridiculous but amusing to them.

30. Use Situational Comedy

In situational comedy, you’re presented with a group of characters who embody completely different personas, which is exactly what makes them so funny. They clash and crumble while one character (you, the teacher) or one situation (the classroom) puts them back together.

31. Use Irony

“I hate school,” I announced quite matter-of-factly one day. Almost in unison, my students shouted, “But, you’re a teacher!” I said, “Exactly.” This started a spirited comic fest that lasted the whole of the year. They were very interested to know how a teacher could justify this. I sprinkled in answers to their questions throughout lessons to keep them interested in what I really wanted them to learn.

32. Use Sarcasm

Use it and use it often. Sometimes students are perplexed by it. Other times they mimic it. The bottom line is that sarcasm is a survival mechanism for most teachers. “I can see you’re enjoying the unique flavor of the eraser on that pencil but lunch will be here soon.” A student who doesn’t know that he’s lost on the eraser instead of the lecture will return quite nicely to paying attention and most of the time you get his attention for good because he’s startled that you noticed at all.

33. Use Theatrics

There’s nothing better than good theatrics. The dramatic way you love your subject truly entertains students. Be passionate and they may laugh at you, but remember, that’s what you want. In the novel Wednesday Wars, the Language Arts teacher’s obsessed with Shakespeare. Her obsession makes for great comical moments.

34. Dark Comedy

This is humor at the expense of a ridiculous character tormented with bitter irony. Guess who’s the ridiculous character? You, the teacher, and, well, bitter irony shouldn’t be too difficult to discover. Sometimes share, sometimes don’t.

35. Use Antics

Teachers can be childish. So at those moments revel in the idea that you might just be adding some interest to your persona. All the things we shake our heads at in children are the same things we adore doing ourselves: screaming as we run, throwing fits when things don’t go our way, making a mess and not cleaning it up. Use these antics wisely. Throw a fit when they don’t do well on an exam. Stomp your feet then throw a stack of papers on the floor. Attention and grins will follow.

36. Challenge Flaws

I always struggled with spelling. That’s why I’m so good at editing. That’s also why kids have so much fun editing my sentences on the board. I make mistakes and welcome their criticisms.

37. Use Fear

Some of the funniest moments arise out of fear or anxiety. When you or the students encounter it, remember your humor when appropriate. Bringing up your irrational fears is a great equalizer. If you’re afraid of the ocean and you mention it when reading or teaching about aquatic life, students will giggle but also covertly relate to it.

38. Use Hope

There is a hope that there will someday be a world with no school, no lessons, no homework and a hope for some students that they might grow up to be a Professor of Video Games and Technology, which may actually be a reality someday. But, they still have to graduate high school to get there. To get what they want, they need you. So ask that inevitably difficult question: What do you want to be when you “grow up”? The answers alone supply giggles galore, then let the rest take you to the points you want to make.

39. Use the Extremes

No two kids are alike and some are so different you wonder how they ended up in the same realm let alone the same classroom. Take the two extremes and put them side-by-side. One will dominate and the other will clash and vice versa. It makes for great humor as long as you keep it under control.

40. Switch Perspectives

Sit in the back of the class, in a student’s chair, and be the student. We’ve all had students present before, but try having them control the classroom and you become the spectator. Students love it and love to mimic the teacher even more.

41. Worst Moments

Teaching kids to laugh at themselves gives them a sense of power over those moments when they lose all power. Have them make a list of their worst moments and write about why it’s funny now. If there’s no time to make a list and write about it then talk about it throughout a lesson.

42. Sponge Bob

When I first started teaching, a student told me his favorite teacher was one of the science teachers. When I asked why, he said it’s because he talks about SpongeBob. My eyes rolled to the sky, not out of frustration, but because I was thinking of ways to work him into my classroom lessons. If you actually watch about five episodes, you’ll find something. The language, the drama, the conflicts, and the science of it all makes SpongeBob a great teaching tool.

43. Superhero

Ask students who their favorite superhero is right in the middle of a lesson. Watch the eyes sparkle and adrenaline rush. Students pop up in their seats for this one. The laughs begin the minute they blurt out their favorite one and describe why. Then tie it into what they’re learning.

44. Vampires

The girls swoon over vampires and the boys hate them, at least that’s what they pretend to feel. The fact that it’s a topic everyone’s obsessed with makes it too useful not to try out. I usually start by saying, “Vampires? Have you not had your share of blood. Do you need to drain me of all my life energy?” Then, they jump in with stories and giggles.

45. Favorite Comedies

Ask students what their favorite sitcoms are then use it to teach. Have them act out a scene from the sitcom that fits the concepts and problems into one of their favorite episodes.

46. Dinosaurs

Much of the time the students believe teachers to be dinosaurs trapped on their island even if you’re fairly young. So, use it to teach and laugh sometimes.

47. Seriously?

We all experience the Seriously? Moments. Classrooms are perfect breeding grounds for them: The student whose pencil drops one too many times and the girl who flips her hair between seconds. Everyone notices it. Just add a Seriously? And the class trickles with laughter.

48. Little Liars

Students lie, a lot. Sometimes I catch them. Sometimes I don’t. However, I tend to be hyper aware of it, so I often ask, “Are you lying?” which can cause a riot of talk that often ends in bursts of laughter either through criticizing me or through attempts at proving innocence.

49. Bathroom Breaks

The lies we tell make for great segues into and out of topics.

The “I need to go to the bathroom” emergency excuse that gets told every class period gives you an excuse to laugh. I sometimes ask if they’ll do the bathroom dance to make it more believable. The extroverts do it. The introverts smile and say please.

50. Lights Out

A great way to control an older group of students is to treat them like they’re in Kindergarten. When they’re yelling and talking and the “look” doesn’t get them then turn the lights out, begin counting, and command that they put their heads down. The giggles and squeals of laughter make it fun and you regain control of your class.

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A former Publications Specialist at Florida International University where she also received a bachelor’s degree in English, Lisa Chesser left the publishing field to pursue a career in education.

In her first three years of teaching Language Arts, she won an Excellence in Teaching Award for helping students achieve 50 percent learning gains. Because she’s also a writer, an editor, and an artist by trade, students often take more interest in their learning environment because she teaches them the value of it in the workplace.

You can find her on Google+.

44 Responses

  1. These are some great suggestions. Many of them work very well for me already and several I can’t wait to try out! The “favorite superhero” one looks particularly interesting.

    I think the biggest leap I ever took was dressing up like Groucho Marx to teach one day. That was fun.

    Thanks for the post!

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      I hope you try out a lot of them. I wanted to give teachers something realistic and useful. I wish I’d been there to see you dress up like Groucho Marx! Your students are lucky to have a teacher who takes the time to give them a dose of classic comedy along with a good classroom lesson.

  2. SarahK says:

    Laughter is an amazing tool. It is often forgotten as kids get older and more serious studies take over. I enjoyed reading the above suggestions and hope that my children’s teachers can remember that you can’t teach someone something if you haven’t reached them and laughter is a great way to touch someone. Thank you for sharing these thoughts.

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      I hope your children’s teachers do too. I think many teachers forget that and I hope this post reminds them that it’s such a valuable tool. It connects everyone in the classroom.

  3. José Popoff says:

    One time my students told me that I should be a stand-up comedian. I truly believe in the power of humor in the classroom and am a total enforcer. Unfortunately though, just as not everyone is a comedian, it’s really hard to expect every teacher to leverage humor. I do love your list here as they seem a good start for teachers to get started. Thank you very much for this post.

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      What a wonderful compliment from a student! You’re right about not everyone being a comedian, which is why some of the suggestions are more practical and conversational as opposed to laugh-out-loud slapstick. I hope most teachers see these suggestions as ways to connect with their students.

  4. I agree with so many of these! I use the self-deprecating tactic with my students (who are learning English) all the time because I think it makes them feel more confident to speak in English (sometimes I make mistakes in Italian so that they know it’s OK to make mistakes). I like the embarrassing story or ‘gross’ tactics too because often they’re a great way of pulling children into a story and getting them to interact without realizing they’re doing it in English. I think a lot of teachers worry that being ‘funny’ or ‘strange’ will mean they lose their authority but I think you can have a balance of the two and actually children are more likely to respond to you if they like you. Great article, thanks for sharing.

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      Yes, so many teachers worry about authority, but teachers have none if they can’t show their own vulnerabilities. Just like you said, you make “mistakes in Italian so that they know it’s OK to make mistakes.” It’s a human quality that all teacher need to show to students. Then they will learn. Then they will listen.

  5. Kevin says:

    A most worthy post and a great list. I will be sharing this with my university colleagues.

  6. Thank you for these GREAT suggestions. I will have to feature this on any upcoming “tuesdayswithKaren” blog. Keep up the great work of encouraging.

  7. Bob Lenz says:

    I had a good laugh reading this post – thanks! I will share this with our Envision Teachers – it is a great reminder that engagement almost often begins with authenticity.

  8. Lisa Chesser says:

    Exactly, I think more than comedy, it’s the basic human need to speak the truth. Too much of the time, we pile on the lies and so when the truth comes out, it’s often funny. Thank you for reading, enjoying, and sharing with Envision Teachers.

  9. Thank you for taking the time to develop a connection with each of your students. And thank you for sharing on social media. You are brilliant and an extraordinary teacher. I’m so proud to be your sister!

  10. I used to love teachers at my Primary School who could, effectively, be a bit of an idiot. In a good way; all the slapstick stuff, being weird, showing off with unusual tricks. I’d recommend any teacher to learn the basics of juggling – the three ball cascade is easy to master and it’ll wow your class. They’ll think you’re a magician! You could take it a step further and learn some additional magic tricks. Keeping up to date with all the latest trends won’t do you any harm, either. It was Pogs when I was a nipper 20 years ago. I think they may have dated a bit since then.

    A great post though, thanks Lisa. It brought back fond memories.

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      I’ve seen teachers not only juggle but teach the students to juggle as part of a lesson in middle school. The kids were juggling all kinds of things and practicing the lesson to perfection. And, magic, what a great way to teach concepts! I’ll pass it on.

  11. Susan says:

    Great post! I love this. I use many already, but now I have even more tools to try out. I believe students should laugh, have fun, and enjoy school while learning. Thanks for this!

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      So happy to add to your ideas. I believe the same, and I’m glad teachers like you understand this.

  12. Agu De Marco says:

    Great article! We’d also add – use video! It can really liven up a boring class AND make everyone laugh!

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      Thank you! Agreed, video really breaks up a lesson that may be difficult or even boring. As long as the laughter coincides with the lesson, everyone learns too.

  13. Miss. Whimsy says:

    Well written. I think incorporating a little humor into the classroom is a win-win situation. Knowing and understanding your students is super important. I use humor to keep kids on their toes. If I even think for a second one of my little ones is losing focus I might just test them by saying “candy!” and see if I get a smile (or better eye contact!) from anyone. I am also a firm believer in varying your voice every now and then. Sometimes I will whisper parts of my lesson to “reel” kids back into the lesson/story/etc. I am also known to get super excited and dramatic when I read books, primarily because it keeps kids engaged! If I am excited, kids will be excited too (or they will at least be intrigued and wonder why in the world I am so hyper).

    Finally, I have fond memories of teachers who would incorporate a laugh or two during the day. It’s hard to sit still and keep engaged- a little humor once in a while just makes me respect a teacher even more because it’s almost like they “get” that school can be monotonous sometimes.

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      It’s so wonderful to know that you understand the difficulty of sitting still. The beauty of learning begins with teacher who view education the way you do. Thank you for reading.

  14. Pat says:

    Great post! I think you also connected learning skills to something in their lives they could relate to. Once they made that connection, learning something new became easier and more fun.

  15. […] it’s this little gem. Thank you so much Dirk Tiu for sending me this wonderful resource, “Comedy in the Classroom: 50 ways to bring laughter into any lesson”. I absolutely love the way this article is written and how easy some of the tips are to put into […]

  16. Rachid says:

    Thanks for these workable suggestions. I’ll try some of them ,as soon as possible, mainly the Tongue twisters.

  17. Lacy says:

    I remember one teacher from high school so well because he was “that teacher.” The fondest memory I have of High School was from his class (Geography, boooo!). The lights were half way off and we were supposed to be taking notes, but I guess he noticed all of our eyes glaze over because the next thing I knew he was saying “Off to town go Mom and Pop. The ox can help! Hop on top!” We had no idea he had been talking about the Big Blue Ox but I promise we payed attention after that, because we knew he would catch us. He was a hilarious teacher and one of the few that the kids liked so much that no one wanted to misbehave, not out of fear, but out of respect.

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      He sounds like a great teacher. Every year I look for new ways to engage students in the classroom. I always look to teachers like your high school teacher. Thank you for sharing.

  18. Sarah Case says:

    One of my more unforgettable teachers was responsible for World History in college. When he sensed the class was wilting he would jump from the topic to his extensive collection of Gross Historical Facts. We learned bizarre torture techniques from the Ancient Roman Empire, rat infestations in the trenches of WWI, and what really goes into a hot dog. He had a personal story of an experience he’d had in a factory, and some of my friends swore they would never eat a hot dog again. He also had a habit of hopping from one topic to another and back again, sometimes in mid-sentence, that left us feeling a bit dizzy, but also made it more fun. It certainly kept us more alert.

    • Lisa Chesser says:

      You make a really good point about jumping from one topic to another. I sometimes wonder aloud about how we ended up on a topic and laugh as I reroute our discussion back to the previous topic. And, yet, it made the discussion so much more interesting. I love that your professor bounced over to gross historical facts.

  19. […] Pam Schiller and Clarissa A. Willis, both PhD authors, speakers, and curriculum specialists, note that laughter not only increases one’s capacity to remember the humour, but also provides a feeling of security and contentment, both of which enhance learning and retention. Learn more about comedy in learning. […]

  20. Mia says:

    This is a very good tip particularly to those new to
    the blogosphere. Brief but very accurate information…
    Appreciate your sharing this one. A must read post!

  21. Emma says:

    i can’t believe you actually sat down with a student for 2 hours and comforted her……… ?!?!

  22. jim paterson says:

    Is there a way to get in touch with you for an article I’m doing on using humor in the classroom?

  23. Carlie Wall says:

    Hi Lisa,

    I have an author who would like to use some of the information in your article, is there a way I can contact you to request this permission?

    • Saga Briggs says:

      Hi Carlie, your author is free to use the information as long as she provides credit to Lisa and/or Open Colleges. Thanks for reading.

  24. Lydia Namulindwa says:

    Wow thanks for this interesting piece… Can’t wait to introduce this style of teaching to my students

  25. Ananthi Mathur says:

    Talking in between lectures and get thrown out of the class. This are the best classroom stories to remember. Just like when my crush got thrown out of the class. Even I went out just to talk with her and spend time with her, Some chapters of love stories are best learned outside the classroom Classroom love story

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