The effect of a self-monitoring program on perceptually impaired students' compliance to class rules
M.A. in Special Education
Interdisciplinary and Inclusive Education
College of Education
Kuder, S. Jay
Children with perceptual disabilities--Education; Learning disabled youth--Behavior modification; Seventh grade (Education)
Special Education and Teaching
The objective of this study was to examine the effects of a self-monitoring procedure that was designed to increase compliance to classroom rules in a middle school setting. Four male seventh grade students classified as Perceptually Impaired with histories of discipline and academic difficulties served as subjects for this investigation. After a baseline period in which a rating scale was used to evaluate their behavior, the subjects were taught to use the same scale and were required to rate their compliance to a predetermined set of rules. Points to be used for participation in a reinforcement activity could be earned if their ratings corresponded with the teacher's. The results of the intervention indicated that the self-monitoring program improved the ability of all the subjects to follow the prescribed rules of the class. Data showed that the positive results continued during a subsequent maintenance period.
Scully, Michael A., "The effect of a self-monitoring program on perceptually impaired students' compliance to class rules" (1995). Theses and Dissertations. 2282.