A joint attention deficit is a defining characteristic of autism in young children. Joint attention, a concept originally from developmental psychology, refers to behavior in which the consequences include shared interaction between two people and an interesting object or event. Dube et al. (2004) describes a behavioral analysis of the child’s gaze shifts in joint attention (e.g., looking from an interesting event to a parent). At the completion of this CE program, the learner will be able to describe the gaze shift in joint attention from a behavior-analytic perspective.
This course is authored by William V. Dube, Ph.D.
About this course:
This course uses a fluency model. This model involves answering a series of questions, first during acquisition modules (one hour per module), and then again during fluency modules (which have a shorter time criterion). The fluency model provides many opportunities for practice. Furthermore, each question is accompanied by a hint which should be used unless you are absolutely certain you know the answer. When hints are used properly, fluency-based courses can be errorless or near-errorless.
Keep in mind that fluency-based courses utilize modules, which contain learning exercises--not tests. Concepts are learned when users consistently make important discriminations (correct vs. incorrect option selection) over a number of questions designed to promote generalization.
Here's how it works:
Purchase this course (see below).
Read Toward a Behavioral Analysis of Joint Attention by Dube et al. (2004).
Complete the acquisition modules to 100% correct.
Complete the fluency modules to 100% correct.
Once all acquisition and fluency learning modules have been completed to 100% correct, go to the Finishing Up Module, complete the short survey, and print your certificate for BACB credits.
To manage your CE credits on the BACB web site, please use our ACE Provider #: OP-02-0017.
If Psychology credits were purchased, please email a copy of your course completion report to firstname.lastname@example.org. Orlando Behavior Health Services, LLC will be notified and you will be emailed a psychology certificate.
1. Identify characteristics and features of the concept of joint attention.
2. Identify the various components of a contingency analysis of joint attention.
3. Identify the various operant classes involved in joint attention.
4. Identify procedures to promote joint attention.
--Both program and methodology were great! Thank you!
--The program was quite easy to use and really fit with my learning style.
--I liked learning this way.
--Worked great; great idea. Everyone has different learning styles, this one fits me exactly. Thanks.
--This module did a good job of summarizing the development of joint attention within a behavioral model. Very helpful information for any behavior analyst who works with children on the Autism spectrum. Thanks.
--I like the fact that you must get a 100% to pass the program and that you can repeat it. I also like the fact that is gives you hints as well as specific examples. The article was easy to read and the computer program was simple to install. I enjoyed the lesson.
--I think these modules are great. I learned a lot from them. Trials to Criterion method always helps me retain info.
--Kudos to the entire process…
--I really enjoyed having the article to read prior to completing the computer program. It helped me with understanding the material and allowed for greater retention.
--Nice way to cover the material presented in the article, and the fluency component certainly helped with retention.
--Enjoyed this format very much!
--I enjoy the programs and find them helpful. I find it difficult to get away for many CEU events.
--I’m bummed I’m running out of classes! Great job once again.
--I did this one after I did the Conceptual Instruction training and it was great seeing those techniques applied. I think this training was difficult but it does a better job of making learning stick.
--Love the practices that clarified the learned concepts.
The Behavior Analyst Certification Board®, Inc. does not sponsor, approve, or endorse Behavior Development Solutions, the material, information, or products described herein. (Note that the above disclaimer does not mean that the BACB disapproves this product. They simply don't endorse any CE products or events and they want you to know this. However, they do approve providers and BDS is an Approved CE Provider. Therefore, you can rest assured that your CE credist will be accepted by the BACB.)
With regard to Psychology CE credits, Orlando Behavior Health Services, LLC maintains responsibility for this program and its content.
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