Date of Award:
Master of Science (MS)
Special Education and Rehabilitation
Research has shown that self-monitoring can be effective in different settings and with a range of students as well as problem behaviors. However, teachers who use self-monitoring techniques have difficulties in using an effective cueing system as well as generalizing the newly acquired skill into the general education classroom. This study extends the literature by utilizing a tactile cueing device to increase the percentage of intervals of on-task behavior as well as increasing the intervals of on-task behavior in an inclusive general education classroom setting.
Johnson, Elizabeth, "The Effects of a Self-Monitoring Package Using a Tactile Cueing Device on Student On-Task Behavior in Special Education and General Education Settings" (2008). All Graduate Theses and Dissertations. Paper 75.
Copyright for this work is retained by the student.