In addition to our client-facing work, behavior analysts are tasked with training and supervising others in the implementation of behavior analytic programming, in addition to training and supervising individuals pursuing certification through the BACB®. The BACB® has increasingly emphasized the importance of supervision and training, such as through specific professional development requirements of supervisors and, most recently, by requiring dedicated course content in supervision and training for future BACB® certificants. In this workshop, participants will learn how to assess performance deficits, design behavior-analytic training programs, and supervise in accordance with our ethical guidelines and recent research on best practices. This training program is based on the BACB® Supervisor Training Curriculum Outline but is offered independent of the BACB®.
UCP Seguin of Greater Chicago
3100 S Central Avenue
Cicero, IL 60804
8 Supervision CEUs are available
Registration begins at 8:o0 a.m.
Lunch is on your own
Payment must be received by September 6, 2018
For more information contact Kenya at 708.222.4609
Refunds cannot be provided for cancellations with less than 24 hours notice
ABOUT THE PRESENTER:
Jennifer Klapatch Totsch, Ph.D. BCBA-D, earned her MA in Clinical Psychology and Ph.D. in Applied Behavior Analysis at The Chicago School of Professional Psychology. She has worked as a behavior analyst since 2005 in a variety of clinical and educational placements, including foster care, public schools, residential centers, and private practice. Her professional practice focuses on systems-level consultation and support and the design and implementation of pragmatic behavioral interventions to create longstanding, socially significant changes. She is currently Assistant Professor and Program Director of the Applied Behavior Analysis degree programs at National Louis University (NLU) and President of the Illinois Association for Behavior Analysis. She is actively involved in state- and national-level professional organizations as an advocate for increased stringency in the training of behavior analysts and dissemination of behavior analysis to the public.