Training hours: 45.0
This course covers scientifically based behavior change methods; functional assessment; observation methods; goal and objective writing; various reinforcement techniques; data collection and interpretation; and development and monitoring of an appropriate intervention based on the function of the problem behavior.
Training hours: 5.0
This course is designed to expand upon the skills of interventionists already familiar with Pivotal Response Treatment. Specific Pivotal Response Treatments are reviewed that focus on teaching joint attention and play skills, as well as expanding self initiations in children with autism such as learning to ask questions (e.g., what, where, and who) and making requests to participate with their peers (e.g., cooperative arrangements).
Training hours: 50.0
This Intensive ABA Practicum is equivalent to 50 hours of intensive supervision which meets the supervision requirements outlined for the Qualified Autism Services Practitioner (QASP) Credential and the Applied Behavior Analysis Technician (ABAT) Credential under the QABA Certification Board (www.qababoard.com)
Training hours: 33.5
This course focuses on Functional Behavior Assessment, and contains an introduction to Functional Behavioral Assessments. It focuses on the requirements specified in the 1997 Amendments to the IDEA that pertain to Functional Behavioral Assessments (FBAs) and positive behavioral intervention plans and supports as they relate to the responsibilities of the Individual Education Plan (IEP) team and to the IEP itself.
Training hours: 3.0
As a result of completion of this short course, you will be able to identify the key points of Behaviorism and where the causes of behavior are often found. You will also be able to identify what Applied Behavior Analysis often changes to affect future behavior.
Training hours: 3.5
At the end of this 2nd ABA concepts course, you will be able to identify how understanding antecedents will help us understand behavior. You will also be able to identify how a discriminative stimulus is learned over time; what a discriminative stimulus tells us about our environment and the availability of consequences; identify what Behavior Analysts see after watching and documenting the A-B-C’s that occur over time and define a functional analysis.
Training hours: 3.7
At the end of this 3rd ABA concepts course you will be able to identify the three main parts of a Functional Behavior Assessment; identify the two main processes included in Behavior Intervention Plans for changing behavior and identify why continuous and accurate data collection is important.
Training hours: 1.0
At the end of this 4th ABA concepts course you will be able to identify the focus of a Verbal Behavior approach; identify the criteria for mastery of a concept in the Verbal Behavior approach and identify how an analyst determines where to start in a Verbal Behavior Program.