|Skill Acquisition Learning Arrangements: How the Little Things Can Make a Big Difference|
|Monday, May 25, 2020|
|11:00 AM–11:50 AM |
|Marriott Marquis, Level M4, Independence A-C|
|Area: TBA; Domain: Applied Research|
|Chair: R. Douglas Greer (Columbia University Teachers College and Graduate School of Arts and Sciences)|
|CE Instructor: Daniel Fienup, Ph.D.|
|Presenting Author: DANIEL FIENUP (Teachers College, Columbia University)|
This talk will discuss learning arrangements – or the combination of instructional components that affect skill acquisition. Often, skill acquisition programming is developed and evaluated by comparing some instructional package to no instructional package (baseline responding). This is useful toward developing technologies that are likely to produce the intended outcomes. Many years of such research has produced a large “toolbox” of applied behavior analysis intervention approaches. But, for an instructor working with a specific learner, what combination of instructional components should the instructor choose? This talk will discuss the comparative effectiveness of different learning arrangements and instructional components that promote both effective and efficient learning. Research that will be discussed includes components such as trial arrangements and mastery criterioa and how these components differentially affect skill acquisition.
|Instruction Level: Basic|
|Target Audience: |
Board certified behavior analysts; licensed psychologists; graduate students.
|Learning Objectives: PENDING|
|DANIEL FIENUP (Teachers College, Columbia University)|
Daniel M. Fienup is an Associate Professor of Applied Behavior Analysis at Teachers College, Columbia University. He received his Master’s in Applied Behavior Analysis from Southern Illinois University and his Ph.D. in School Psychology from Illinois State University. Dr. Fienup and his students conduct research on instructional design and educational performance. Dr. Fienup is an Associate Editor for the Journal of Behavioral Education and The Analysis of Verbal Behavior. He also serves on the editorial board for Behavior Analysis in Practice, the Psychological Record, Behavior Analysis: Research and Practice, Journal of Developmental and Physical Disabilities, and Behavior Development. He serves on the Licensed Behavior Analyst New York state board and is a past board member of the New York State Association for Behavior Analysis.