XXXXX XXXXX always be a student XXXX disruptive XXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXX of XXX fact that what XXXX XX class you are XXXXXXXX XXXX XXXXXXXXX XX advanced 12th graders. A XXXXXXXXXXX objective of XXX XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXX technique XX to advance or XXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXX XX behavior XXXXXX. XX XXX event XXXX a XXXXXXX XX a class XXXXXXXX and continually XXXXX a type of XXXXXXXXXXX conduct in XXXXX XXXX splitting XXXXX, XX XXXXXXX the XXXXXXXX, to making a type of noise (Maag, 2018). That XXXXXXX an XXXXXXXXX seeker and XX XXXXXXX XXX attention in any possible way. XXXXXXX it is XXXXXXXX or positive XXXXXXXXX doesn’t matter to them. X XXXX XXXXXXXXXXX strategy for an attention-seeking XXXXXXX would be to give XXXX student a XXX in XXX XXXXXXXXX. XXXX the student completes XXX job, they XXXX XXXXXXX praise from XXX teacher XXXXX XXXX XXXX XX pleased XXXX because it XX a XXXX XX attention. XX XXX XXXXXX and XXXX (1977), XXXXXXXXXXXXXX XX defined as the “occurrence of relevant behavior under XXXXXXXXXX non-training XXXXXXXXXX XXXX the XXXXXXXXXX XX XXX XXXX XXXXXX in XXXXX conditions XX had been scheduled in XXX XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXX”. XXXXXXXXX, by stimulus generalization XXX XXXXXXX’s XXXXXXXXX XXXX XXXXXXXXXX XXXXXX. XXXXX able to XXXXXXX negative attention-XXXXXXX behaviors to XXXXXXXX XXXXXXX XXXXXXXXX XXXX XXXXXXX XXXXXXXX in XXX class from XXX teacher to XXX XXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXX, to their peers. “X XXX XXXXXXX XXXX-control is like a city XXXXXX into XXX left XXXXXXX XXXXX” (XXXXXXXX XX:28). To XX, XXXX Bible verse means XX one student disrupts a classroom then the XXXXXX XXXXX is XXXXXXXXX. A XXXXXX that XXX be XXXX for promoting this XXXXXXXX generalization can be "train loosely". XXXXX XXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXX aspects of sufficient stimulus and response XXXXXXXXX into XXX XXXXXXXXXXXX. The idea XX XXXXX loosely is to warrant XXXX XXXXXXXXX distractions happen but do XXX XXXXXX XXXXXX in XXX XXXXXXXX setting (XXXX, 2018).
Maag, X. X. (XXXX). Behavior XXXXXXXXXX: from XXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXX to practical
applications (XXX ed.). Boston, XX: XXXXXXX XXXXXXXX.
Stokes, T.X., & XXXX, D.M. (1977). An XXXXXXXX technology of generalization.XXXXXXX of XXXXXXX