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Replacement Behaviors

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by

Kayla Furnia

on 3 April 2014

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Transcript of Replacement Behaviors

References
Houlihan, E. (2010, March). Positive behavior supports-teaching replacement behavior. Retrieved from http://dcps.dc.gov/DCPS/Files/downloads/In-the-Classroom/Special-Education/Autism 2011/DCPS-Positive-Behavior-Supports-Teaching-Replacement-Behavior.pdf

Myles, B. S. (2011). Strategies to overcome and prevent difficult moments. Retrieved from www.asperger.net

Development of positive behavioral support plan. (n.d.). Retrieved from www.seviercountysped.com/uploads/4/0/4/9/4049487/bip_examples.doc
Why do we use replacement behaviors?
Positive behavior intervention strategy

Appropriate replacement that
serves the same function
as the problem behavior

Without teaching a positive behavior the child will come up with one on their own

Be proactive, not reactive
4 Functions for behaviors
Types of replacement behaviors/Examples
Escape/Avoidance:
PB- When asked to complete independent math assignments, the student talks back to adults.
RB- Teach appropriate ways for student to request assistance, a break, or alternate to activity.
Examples: Student shows "manipulative" to express frustration with work
Attention:
PB- A student yells out answers before being called on and frequently interrupts peers.
RB- Teach delayed gratification(ability to have patience, self control for a later reward)
Examples: Praise, PBIS Tickets, or can be rewards received for following expectations
Obtain a desired item:
PB-When John wants a toy he intimidates and uses aggression to get what he wants.
RB-Teach skills for obtaining desired object.
Examples: Role play with peers to show effectiveness of alternative ways.
Communication:
PB- Each day Suzi becomes hostile to her peers because she is hungry.
RB-Everyday before lunch give Suzi a snickers bar.

FBA/BIP
Look for patterns/Record Data/Make observations

Identify the function of the behavior

Develop a hypothesis regarding function

Make a plan to intervene

Teach the replacement behavior that serves the function


Positive Replacement Behavior?
Replacement Behaviors
Liz and Kayla

Teachable Moment
Teachable Moment
Examples:
Fidgeting
Ripping Paper
Tears
Tensing muscles
Refusing to cooperate
Examples:
Explosive, Biting, Kicking, Screaming
Examples:
Sleeping
Denial
Withdrawal
Apologizing
Sensitivity
Seek attention from adults or peers

Escape demands or avoidance

Communicate a need or want

Gain a desired item
Full transcript