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Proposed Model for Selecting Measurement Procedures for the Assessment and Treatment of Problem Behavior (Behavior Analysis in Practice, 2016, LeBlanc et al.)

CREDIT: 1 BACB Type II CEU

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This article presents a clinical decision-making model for practitioners in behavior analysis to use when selecting measurement procedures for the assessment and treatment of problem behavior. The decision-making model is based on existing published empirical articles, literature reviews, book chapters, and textbooks regarding data collection on problem behavior. Seven measurement procedures are included in the decision-making model. The authors present a description, resulting measure, strengths, and potential limitations of each measurement procedure. Additionally, a case example is presented to demonstrate the use of the decision-making model in a typical behavior analytic service environment.

Objectives

  • State the strengths and potential limitations for each measurement procedure identified in the decision-making model for selecting measurement procedures for problem behavior.
  • Implement the decision-making model for selecting measurement procedures for problem behavior.
  • Describe at least one benefit to the applied practitioner for using the decision-making model for selecting measurement procedures for problem behavior.

Reference

LeBlanc, L. A., Raetz, P. B., Sellers, T. P., & Carr, J. E. (2016). A Proposed Model for Selecting Measurement Procedures for the Assessment and Treatment of Problem Behavior. Behavior Analysis in Practice, 9(1), 77–83.

Length

50 minutes

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