Results 1–10 of 22 for "Curriculum"X related to "Handbook of Rehabilitation Psychology" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicEducation (15)HIV & AIDS (7)Children (4)Learning & memory (2)Bullying (1) 3 more... [+] Race (1)Schizophrenia (1)Suicide (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeCurriculumXYear2011 (1)Author/ContributorBernstein, Douglas A. (1)Bowleg, Lisa (1)Brabeck, Mary (1)Carey, Michael P. (1)Dwyer, Carol (1) 14 more... [+] Forsyth, Andrew D. (1)Fujitsubo, Lani C. (1)Graham, Sandra (1)Jeffrey, Jill (1)Kain, Craig (1)Kalichman, Seth (1)Kratochwill, Tom (1)McCombs, Barbara (1)O'Leary, Ann (1)Stierhem, Carolyn (1)Watson, David L. (1)Whitcomb, David H. (1)Woods, Paul I. (1)Zimbardo, Philip G. (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 22 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Classroom ManagementTeachers concerned with classroom management typically need help with two issues: preventing discipline problems and dealing with current discipline problems. Researchers have established two systems to help promote an orderly learning environment: positive behavior support, and social and emotional learning. Curriculum 2.Using Praise to Enhance Student Resilience and Learning OutcomesPraise is constructive feedback given to students by teachers and others on specific academic products. Praise refers only to positive feedback; feedback alone can be either positive or negative.Curriculum 3.Activity 5.1: Promoting Greater Understanding of Abnormal BehaviorStudies indicate that in cultures and communities that provide work opportunities for individuals with schizophrenia the rate of improvement in those individuals is statistically significant. Curriculum 4.Bullying: A Module for TeachersIt is estimated that 40-80 percent of school-age children experience bullying at some point during their school careers and 10-15 percent may be either chronic victims or bullies themselves.Curriculum 5.Developing Responsible and Autonomous Learners: A Key to Motivating StudentsResearch has shown that motivation is related to whether or not students have opportunities to be autonomous and to make important academic choices. Having choices allows children to feel that they have control or ownership over their own learning. This, in turn, helps them develop a sense of responsibility and self-motivation.Curriculum 6.Activity 4.2: Demonstrating Experimental Design LogicThis exercise is intended to stimulate thinking about the number and nature of variables that must be considered in doing behavioral research.Curriculum 7.Activity 3.1: Finding Meaning in the MethodWhile the specific details of the methodology vary, the logic of experimentation is essentially the same.Curriculum 8.Activity 4.1: Experimenter ExpectancyOne source of bias in experimentation concerns the expectations of the experimenter about subject performance.Curriculum 9.Activity 2.1: The Role of Prior Information In Dream AnalysisThe interpretation of dreams, like other stimuli, can be influenced by prior knowledge, expectancies, motivation, emotion and other top down processes. Curriculum 10.Activity 4.4: A Neat Little Demonstration of the Benefits of Random Assignment of Subjects in an ExperimentThe major advantage of randomly assigning people to conditions in an experiment is that any variables that might affect the outcome of the experiment that are not controlled will be randomly divided between the conditions of the experiment.Curriculum Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 22 for "Curriculum"X related to "Handbook of Rehabilitation Psychology"