This course, Is It Sensory or Is It Behavior? Part 1: Overview, is the first course in a four-part series geared toward providing the participant with the knowledge base to effectively answer this question. This overview looks at: problematic behaviors in clients that display both sensory and behavior components; theoretical foundations for behavior intervention and sensory integration; a format for tracking the sensory and behavior components; and basic evaluations common to behavioral analysis and sensory assessments.
Carolyn Murray-Slutsky, MS OTR, C/NDT, FAOTA
Carolyn Murray-Slutsky, MS OTR, C/NDT, FAOTA, is an international lecturer, author, private practice owner, and clinician. In 2017 she was recognized by the American Occupational Therapy Association (AOTA) as a Fellow for "Leading Excellence in Pediatrics Around the Globe." She received her undergraduate degree in special education from Ohio University; her master's degree in occupational…Read full bio
Betty Paris, PT, M.Ed., C/NDT
Betty Paris, PT, M.Ed., C/NDT, international lecturer, author, educator, private practice owner, and clinician, attained her Bachelor of Science degree in Physical Therapy from Florida International University and her master's in education from the University of Phoenix. She holds post-graduate certificates in sensory integration (SI) and neurodevelopmental treatment (NDT) in pediatrics and has used her…Read full bio
1. Obtaining and Avoiding Behaviors
This chapter provides an overview of theories for analyzing the functions of behaviors. It looks at sensory and behavior components and lays the groundwork for how to analyze both sensory and non-sensory behaviors.
2. Non-sensory Obtaining and Avoiding Behaviors
This chapter will go more in depth into the behaviors, reviewing non-sensory-based behaviors and traditional methods of analyzing the function of these behaviors.
3. Sensory Obtaining and Avoiding Behaviors
This chapter will go more in depth into the sensory-based behaviors, reviewing sensory-based behaviors, the functions of these behaviors, and traditional methods of analyzing the function of these behaviors.
More Courses in this Series
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