MA Special Education
Interdisciplinary and Inclusive Education
College of Education
Kuder, Sydney J.
Committee Member 1
Committee Member 2
Academic achievement, Behavior, Self-monitoring
Self-monitoring; Learning disabled children--Behavior modification
Special Education and Teaching
This study examines whether implementing a self-monitoring behavior plan will improve student achievement. Four students from a third grade inclusion classroom were taught to self-monitor their behavior for a period of 10 weeks. Each student was also tested weekly on reading comprehension using a standards-based ten-question assessment. During the 10-week period, the classroom teacher noted the number of prompts given to each of the students. A prompt was documented when the student was demonstrating inappropriate behavior. After the intervention was implemented, each of the four students demonstrated an overall decrease in the number of prompts required. Additionally, all four students demonstrated an increase in their reading comprehension scores.
Keller, Meredith, "The effects of self-monitoring of behavior on academic achievement" (2018). Theses and Dissertations. 2582.