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Patrick McGreevy & Troy Fry's Essential For Living, Part 4: Teaching Procedures - Session 1 of 2 | May 29, 2020 11 am - 1 pm ET

by Patrick McGreevy & Troy Fry

Earn 2 BACB Type 2 CE credit! Suited for BCBAs & BCaBAs!

Patrick and Troy will describe and demonstrate how to establish stimulus control and how to transfer that control to other stimuli. In some instances, this amounts to what is often called ‘prompting and prompt-fading’. In other instances, it includes transferring one type of skill (i.e., one operant) to another.

This 2-hour webinar will be held May 29, 2020 at 11 am ET.

The webinar will begin shortly. Purchasing for this session is no longer available. 

Essential for Living Overview:

Essential for Living (EFL) is designed for verbal and non-verbal children and adults with moderate-to-very severe disabilities, including, but not limited to autism, and limited skill repertoires. Many of these children have had intensive intervention, which was guided by a developmental curriculum like the ABLLS, the VB-MAPP, or the Early Start Denver Model, but have made very little progress. These children and adults can often learn to respond quite well in concrete situations, but may have considerable difficulty with abstract concepts. Non-verbal learners may also struggle to acquire an effective, alternative method of speaking.


EFL can be a bit overwhelming in the beginning, but so can teaching these children and adults. They need a comprehensive instrument that can meet their needs, improve their quality of life, and report their progress in small, but important increments. And, EFL is the only instrument that can provide these outcomes.


With EFL, most of these children and adults can learn to function as speakers and can acquire a repertoire of speaking, listening, functional academic, social, daily living, and tolerating skills filled with meaning, purpose, and fulfillment.


We value teaching these children and adults skill repertoires that are essential for effective living, repertoires that are effortless and fluent, repertoires that occur without problem behavior, repertoires that reduce the need for environmental supports or accommodations, and repertoires that occur across people and settings with only naturally-occurring consequences.


In other words, we value repertoires that provide small, but significant, measures of independence and repertoires that last a lifetime.


Patrick McGreevy and Troy Fry

authors of Essential for Living.


Learning Objectives:

1- Attendee will learn tolerating prompting is an example of transferring stimulus control

2- Attendee will learn fading prompts from full to partial is an example of transferring stimulus control

3- Attendee will learn an echoic response that is now a request is an example of transferring stimulus control from a repetitive, echoic response to a request (or mand)



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Mandatory Disclaimer:
The Behavior Analyst Certification Board® does not warrant, endorse, sponsor, approve or partner with the CE events, this organization, or instructors. (Note that the above disclaimer does not mean that the BACB disapproves these products. They simply don't endorse any CE products or events and they want you to know this. However, they do approve providers and BDS is an Approved CE Provider. Therefore, you can rest assured that your CE credits will be accepted by the BACB.)

To manage your CE credits on the BACB web site, you will need our ACE Provider number: OP-02-0017. 
BDS is an authorized Type II continuing education provider. 

You must be available at the specific date and time in order to attend and to be able to meet our attendance requirements. This event  will NOT be provided afterwards as a recording! Your CE certificate will be generated upon completion of the webinar, pending your attendance is verified, and you complete a brief survey module.