Tag Archives: ABA Memes

ABA Ireland Top 5 Posts 17/08/2014

Every week on our Facebook Page, members post dozens of post on topics related to Behaviour Analysis, its applications and related issues. One purpose of this blog is to highlight some of the most “liked” and useful posts in order to make them available to a wider audience.

5. Introduction to RFT

Foxy Learning’s online tutorial on Relational Frame Theory is now 10 years old.   In those ten years, over 15,000 people have accessed the free tutorial to learn more about RFT and its applications.  If you have an interest in this area of behaviour analysis, it is well worth a visit.

Foxy RFT

4. Grace App Research Opportunities

Lisa Domican – creator of the Grace App – has kindly offered to provide ABA students with “free training, free codes for download and where needed a loan device” if they are interested in carrying out research into the App’s effectiveness.  Many app designers make unsubstantiated claims about the effectiveness of their products so it is great to see Lisa working with behaviour analysts to demonstrate the app’s benefits for people with communication difficulties. Hopefully, other designers will follow her example.

Grace Ap

3. Cookie Kid

One again, Behaviour Man has provided us with another ABA based Meme featuring a skeptical toddler coming to terms with the benefits of the differential reinforcement of alternative behaviours.

Cookie Kid

 

2.  Supernanny (and Lynn Koegel) tackle Autism

Lots of ABA Ireland members liked this online video of an episode of Supernanny in which Supernanny enlists the help of the well respected behaviour analyst Lynn Koegel to help a child with autism learn to communicate and manage his emotions better.


 

1. Sunday Express  – How a controversial therapy has changed my autistic daughter’s life

The final post that we’ll feature this week is an article from the UK based Sunday Express newspaper. An unfortunate headline aside, the article offers an excellent description of the benefits of ABA for children with autism.
Tracey Holliday and Freya

Contributors to the article include Tracey Halliday, Jane McCready (of ABA4all )and Dr Francesca degli Espinosa.  Autism parents and professionals in the UK are doing a great job of highlighting issues facing those who need access to ABA and addressing some of the misconceptions around the science. If you haven’t already liked the ABA4all page on Facebook, we recommend you do.

 

That’s all for this week.

All comments welcome.

While ABA Ireland has taken all reasonable steps to ensure the accuracy of the contents of this blog, it accepts no liability for the accuracy or quality of the information provided and no liability for this information being up-to-date or complete. Information is provided for educational and general purposes only and is not intended as a substitute for professional advice. Where ABA Ireland provides links to third-party websites, it accepts no liability for the content of these websites. The views of authors are their own and do not necessarily reflect the views of ABA Ireland or any organisations associated with the authors of posts.

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