I think this post makes some valuable points about the use of compliance BM policies and why simply using them in a forcible manner doesn't actually result in improvement in behaviour, in fact it may produce exactly the opposite results.
..you find yourself sending multiple students to time-out, the problem isn’t your plan. And it isn’t who is on your roster or what neighborhood you teach in. The problem is that your students don’t care enough about being in your classroom to make your plan effective.
Putting kids in time-out is counter productive unless it produces some change in behaviour, either through coaching on-demand or a feeling of separation from peers and the classroom. The latter requiring that the classroom feels like a much better place to be, and that's usually only possible if you, the teacher, has created an environment where individuals feel valued and have a sense of place.
If you simply put kids in time-out because you don't want to have to change your teaching style or begin to manage their behaviour, then you are simply looking for revenge and hoping that that alone will elicit a change in behaviour through discomfort. Sadly, it won't and never will in my opinion.
Some teachers state that they don't see why they should make their lessons fit the children and therefore 'edutain' them, but I think all teaching is a form of performance and only when we perform at our best will we see real engagement and sense of place and ownership start to reside in our classrooms