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What is included with this book?
Originally published in 2005, this second, expanded edition of Ethics for Behavior Analysts provides readers with a valuable resource in preparing behavior analysts for the difficult task of providing quality services.
Specifically, this textbook is useful to behavior analysts who are working in the clinical, educational, and rehabilitative fields with clients who are developmentally disabled, are on the autistic spectrum, or have a variety of moderate to severe behavior problems that require treatment by experts using the latest evidence-based methods.
The content is organized around the Behavior Analyst Certification Board Guidelines, and contains detailed ethical scenarios designed to get readers thinking about potential issues and dilemmas that may arise within their work. Responses to Case Scenarios are found at the end of each appropriate chapter, along with valuable tips found throughout the textbook.
“Once again, Bailey and Burch have provided practical, real-world examples to bring to life the ethical guidelines all behavior analysts need to know. This textbook should be on the shelves of every student and professional learning about or practicing ABA.” - Sharon A. Reeve, PhD, BCBA-D, Professor of Applied Behavior Analysis, Caldwell College, USA
|Evolution of the 2nd Expanded Edition||p. xix|
|Background for Ethics in Behavior Analysis|
|How We Got Here||p. 3|
|Core Ethical Principles||p. 15|
|What Makes Behavior Analysis Unique?||p. 27|
|Most Frequent Ethical Problems||p. 35|
|Everyday Ethical Challenges for Average Citizens and Behavior Analysts||p. 41|
|Understanding and Following the Behavior Analyst Certification Board Guidelines for Responsible Conduct|
|Responsible Conduct of a Behavior Analyst (Guideline 1)||p. 51|
|The Behavior Analyst's Responsibility to Clients (Guideline 2)||p. 71|
|Assessing Behavior (Guideline 3)||p. 105|
|The Behavior Analyst and the Individual Behavior Change Program (Guideline 4)||p. 117|
|The Behavior Analyst as Teacher or Supervisor (Guideline 5)||p. 133|
|The Behavior Analyst and the Workplace (Guideline 6)||p. 147|
|The Behavior Analyst's Ethical Responsibility to the Field of Behavior Analysis (Guideline 7)||p. 157|
|The Behavior Analyst's Ethical Responsibility to Colleagues (Guideline 8)||p. 165|
|The Behavior Analyst's Ethical Responsibility to Society (Guideline 9)||p. 171|
|The Behavior Analyst and Research (Guideline 10)||p. 189|
|Professional Skills for Ethical Behavior Analysts|
|Conducting a Risk-Benefit Analysis||p. 229|
|Delivering the Ethics Message Effectively||p. 245|
|Avoiding the "Slippery Slope" of Ethical Problems by Using a Declaration of Professional Services||p. 259|
|Tips, Guidelines, Index, and Scenarios for Students|
|A Dozen Practical Tips for Ethical Conduct on Your First Job||p. 271|
|Behavior Analyst Certification Board Guidelines for Responsible Conduct for Behavior Analysts||p. 293|
|Index for BACB Guidelines for Responsible Conduct for Behavior Analysts Developed||p. 323|
|Fifty Ethics Scenarios for Behavior Analysts||p. 331|
|Suggested Further Reading||p. 353|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|