A child’s behavior is not to be managed-- rather, it is to be understood and considered. Save $20 when you take all four sessions in this series.
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PLEASE NOTE: The series package is available for single practitioners ONLY. Agencies looking to send multiple employees should register each employee separately in their desired session(s).
Approved by Illinois Early Intervention Training Project for:
- 6 hours in Intervention
- 3 hours in Atypical Development
- 1.5 hours in Typical Development
- 1.5 hours in Working with Families
- Total: 12 hours
Join Jennifer Rosinia, Ph.D., OTR/L, for all four sessions of BEHAVIOR AND EARLY INTERVENTION
A child’s behavior is not to be managed-- rather, it is to be understood and considered. This series is designed to be taken as a whole but acknowledging the demands of our participants, each workshop may be taken independently, but participants will gain insights by connecting the four sessions together. And-- save $20 when you register for all four!
Our 2018 sessions have sold out! Our 2019 sessions are now available!
Why Does He Do That?: Behavior and Intervention Efficacy |
2018: Fri., Sept. 21 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
2019: Sat., Jan. 19 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Do you ever wonder why some of your best intervention techniques work with some kids and not others? In this workshop, we will take the position that all behavior has meaning. It is our job as adults who work with and/or care for young children to figure out what the child’s behavior is telling us. Participants will be introduced to a variety of theories and philosophies that can be applied when observing and interpreting behaviors that are confusing or challenging. We will learn to apply neurobehavioral, medical/ health, sensory processing, developmental, and cultural frameworks as means of understanding behavior. Corresponding intervention strategies will be introduced and discussed. Participants will be encouraged to understand the ways in which their own personality and temperaments may influence a child to behave in certain ways. The environmental context will also be examined.
Anatomy Of a Meltdown: Fight, Flight, or Freeze |
2018: Fri., Oct. 19 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
2019: Fri., Feb. 22 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
In this workshop, we’ll take the perspective that all behavior has meaning. It’s easy to get overwhelmed, frustrated, and even angry when a child is having a meltdown. It’s not pretty and it’s not easy to live through for anyone! Utilizing a sensory processing perspective to help us understand what triggers a child’s meltdown, we’ll discuss the stages of a meltdown and how to determine what to do and how to help the child when a meltdown is occurring. By understanding the felt experience of what happens to the body when feeling under attack and helpless, child development professionals may be able to adapt the environment and support the child during and after a meltdown.
Serve and Return: Responding to Neurobehavioral Cues |
2018: Fri., Nov. 16 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
2019: Fri., March 22 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
In this workshop we’ll examine the ways in which young children attempt to participate in a relationship with adults and, perhaps more importantly, our role in responding to their attempts. We’ll explore the ways in which this serve and return influences brain development and lays the foundation for self-regulation. Participants will discuss concepts such as responsive caregiving, co-regulation, and social communication in the service of optimal growth and development.
Movement Matters: Movement and Behavior |
2018: Fri., Dec. 14 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
2019: Fri. April 12 - 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
There is more to movement than meets the eye. There is an ongoing, reciprocal, and intimate connection between movement and all areas of a child's development. We know that prenatal movement is an indicator of growth, development, and health. We even know that, before they can talk, babies communicate through their movements. Observing the behavior of young children as they manipulate and move objects allows us to understand what and how they are thinking. But, did you know that neuroscience research has found that movement improves attention, motivation, behavior and thinking skills? Like Miracle Grow for the brain, movement is not just in the service of gross motor development any more.
- Early Intervention
- Social Work Continuing Education Units
- Continuing Education Units
|Risk Assessment in Clinical Work|
|Making Sense of Word Problems: Using Number Sense to Build Operations Sense|
|Walking Alongside: Exploring Family Engagement and Supporting Parent-Child Relationships|
|Bilingualism in the Early Years|