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Teaching self-protection to young children

By Cheryl Poche, Richard Brouwer and Michael Swearingen

Abstract

Self-protective behaviors were taught to three preschool children in order to prevent the opportunity for abduction. An analogue measure of self-protection was developed in which confederate adults approached and verbally attempted to lure each child from the setting, before, during, and after training. A multiple baseline design across subjects was used. During baseline, all the children displayed susceptibility to the lures. Training procedures included modeling, behavior rehearsal, and social reinforcement. Within 1 week after training began, all children displayed appropriate responses to all of the lures both in the training setting and in the community

Topics: Articles
OAI identifier: oai:pubmedcentral.nih.gov:1308200
Provided by: PubMed Central
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