Entire video (1:44:38)
- Self injurious behavior (SIB) prevalence and examples (0:40)
- Contingencies associated with self injurious behavior (4:14)
- Biological and genetic theories and treatments associated with SIB (9:15)
- Assessment protocols for SIB (14:10)
- Treatment interventions based on function of behavior (25:45)
- Punishment and SIB (43:47)
- Case study example of social positive reinforcement as a function (46:49)
- Intervention variations and effectiveness related to maintenance (58:37)
- Prevention strategies for SIB and problem behavior (1:03:42)
- Importance of addressing early emergence of SIB and its possible relation to self-stimulatory behavior (1:06:22)
- Clinical demonstrations (1:09:58)
¡Hola amigos de ACE! Durante los últimos meses, hemos estado trabajando duro para añadir los subtítulos en español a nuestros videos de capacitación. Anteriormente, habíamos subido dos videos con los subtítulos (uno en inglés y otro en español). Sin embargo, ¡ahora hemos incorporado estos subtítulos para que aparezcan en un solo video en YouTube! Haga clic en cualquier de nuestros videos y tendrás acceso a los subtítulos en inglés y en español en la interfaz de YouTube. ¡Esperamos que les gusten los videos!
Dr. Brian Iwata
University of Florida
Dr. Brian Iwata received his Ph.D. in psychology from Florida State University and subsequently held positions at Western Michigan University and the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. He is Distinguished Professor in Psychology and Psychiatry at the University of Florida, where he also has directed the Florida Center on Self-Injury and the Prader-Willi Syndrome Program. Brian is the former chief editor of the Journal of Applied Behavior Analysis and former president of the Association for Behavior Analysis, the Society for the Advancement of Behavior Analysis, the Society for the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, Division 33 of the American Psychological Association, and the Florida Association for Behavior Analysis.
His primary areas of interest are disorders of learning and behavior and research methodology. He has published over 240 articles and chapters on these topics, and he has received $7 million in research grants to support that work. Much of Iwata’s research has focused on the functional (experimental) analysis of severe behavior disorders. This approach to assessment and treatment is one of the most significant advancements in behavior analysis over the past 30 years and is now considered the standard in the field for both clinical research and practice.