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Continuing Education Courses (CE's) are designed to provide instruction in a variety of areas of behavior analysis. CE's typically involve a video or podcast, some text to augment the presentation, a study guide, and interactive quizzes so you can determine whether you have mastered the material.

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Then begin with the unit segments listed below. Each segment will consist of a video or podcast, quiz questions, feedback on the quiz, and opportunities to retake the quiz to demonstrate mastery. Start by watching the video or listening to the podcast for the first segment. When you are ready to take the quiz, click on the quiz button.

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If you wish to obtain BCBA CE credit you must meet our mastery criteria of 75% or better on each quiz for a course. Once you have done so, please submit an email to our webmaster (pavlik@behavior.org). She will check your work and if completed at mastery level, will award you CE credits. The Cambridge Center for Behavioral Studies is an approved Type II provider of BACB CE's.

Dr. Phil Hineline: An elephant in our verbal room - UWF

An elephant in our verbal room

Presenter: Dr. Philip Hineline

CEU: 1.0 Type II CE Credit Course

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Description: "An elephant in the room" is understood as something important and omnipresent that the affected people do not acknowledge. Metaphorically speaking, narrative is such an elephant with respect to the community of behavior analysts. Narrative permeates not only mystery stories and other novels: it is salient in newspaper and magazine discussions of social problems; it is part of the standard formula for political speeches and for soliciting money for worthy causes; and, of course, story-telling occupies much of ordinary conversation. Nevertheless, behavior analysts have had little to say about narrative, perhaps because its salient characteristics are mainly structural, whereas behavior analysis addresses mainly the functions of verbal behavior. In addition, the role of the individual listener's behavior is crucial, and behavior analysts have tended to homogenize the listener's role as that of "audience" or "verbal community." Despite these limitations, behavior analysis has delineated a few phenomena that appear to be relevant: joint attention and the discriminations and functions involved in imitation, equivalence classes and relational frames are a few. Reinforcement often resides in the completion of patterns, or in the answering of questions that may be supplied only implicitly. In addition, a key principle that sustains the engagement of reader or listener involves establishing stimuli and reinforcement contingencies that are operative on multiple, overlapping time scales.

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This presentation was recorded at the 2014 CCBS Annual Meeting of the Trustees

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