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How to create an effective Behavior Plan
Transcript of How to create an effective Behavior Plan
1. Use the forced choice reinforcement menu found on the T drive.
2. Ask the student!!
3. Keep the reward simple: sometimes all it takes is a special seat, using a special pencil, or 5 minutes of computer time.
REMEMBER: Keep it positive! This is positive reinforcement--not negative. Step 1: Motivation 1. Use one of the premade ones found on the T drive or create your own!
Creating your own Behavior plan is easy!
Create a document with spaces for each subject of the day and columns for each goal.
Decide whether to record with signatures, smiles, points, etc.
Add a spot for a signature
and BINGO! A behavior sheet Step 3: Create a Behavior Sheet Just like when you're creating interventions for academic skills, the same rules apply for behavior. We need a baseline!
To baseline behavior, use your behavior sheet WITHOUT the student knowing about it.
Track their progress throughout the day. After figuring out your baseline, you can set your number goal. Remember to start small (don't expect your student to reach 5 out of 5!)
Then, introduce the sheet to the student. Step 4: Baseline Step 2: Set Goals A few important reminders:
Just like with academic interventions, please allow a few weeks to see results.
If the plan isn't working, then change it! This may mean changing the reward or the goals. If you need help, see Ms. Hart! Behavior Plan Basics Keep it simple! Although students may be exhibiting many different behaviors, it is important to focus on the biggest issues first. Elementary aged students need to take baby steps to behavior success--so pick the one or two that are the most severe. For example:
Goal 1: Traci will follow directions the first time asked.
Goal 2: Traci will keep her hands to herself at all times.