Sort Research by Topic: Behavior

Mostrando 1 – 7 de 7 resultados.
Frea, W., Arnold, C. & Vittimberga, G. (2001). A demonstration of the effects of augmentative communication on the extreme aggressive behavior of a child with autism within an integrated preschool setting.

Journal of Positive Behavior Intervention, 3, 194‐198.
Abstract: Research in the area of behavior support has repeatedly demonstrated the positive effects of learning more effective and efficient communication on the challenging behaviors of individuals with developmental disabilities. More recently, augmentative and alternative communication strategies have been receiving increased attention as primary teaching goals for young children with autism. Lee Mas...

Ganz, J., Parker, R. & Benson, J. (2009). Impact of the picture exchange communication system and collateral effects on maladaptive behavior.

Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 25, 250‐261.
Abstract: Many children with autism require intensive instruction in the use of augmentative or alternative communication systems, such as the Picture Exchange Communication System (PECS). This study investigated the use of PECS with three young boys with autism to determine the impact of PECS training on use of pictures for requesting, use of intelligible words, and maladaptive behaviors. Lee Mas...

Kern, L., Gallagher, P., Starosta, K., Hickman, W. & George, M. (2006). Longitudinal outcomes of functional behavioral assessment–based intervention.

Journal of Positive Behavior Interventions, 8, 67–78.
Abstract: A critical measure of intervention effectiveness is durability over time. Still, few studies have examined the long‐term outcomes of support derived from a functional behavioral assessment as well as enablers and barriers that contribute to or impede successful outcomes. Lee Mas...

Yokoyama, K., Naoi, N., & Yamamoto, J. (2006). Teaching verbal behavior using the Picture Exchange Communication System (PECS) with children with autistic spectrum disorder.

Japanese Journal of Special Education, 43, 485‐503.
Abstract: he Picture Exchange Communication System (PECS) is widely used with non‐verbal children with autistic disorders as an Augmentative and Alternative Communication (AAC). Most of the participants in prior research on that method, although referred to as non‐verbal, had initial vocal repertoires of at least a few words. The purpose of the present study was to examine whether 3 elementary‐school‐age children with autistic disorders whose vocal repertoires were severely limited, such as only a few phonemes, could acquire elementary communication skills using PECS. Lee Mas...

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