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Modification of Comprehension Deficits in Learning Disabled Children
Learning Disability Quarterly
Vol. 4, No. 2 (Spring, 1981), pp. 189-202
Published by: Sage Publications, Inc.
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/1511004
Page Count: 14
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Reading comprehension, Children, Learning disabilities, Oral reading, Silent reading, Child psychology, Prehension, Learning, Developmental disabilities, Performance readers
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Three experiments investigated the effects of self-recording, tokens and contingent free time on learning disabled children's reading-comprehension performance. The introduction of self-recording and token reinforcement in Experiment I decreased the percentage of oral reading errors at the child's instructional level, with no concurrent effect on comprehension scores. Results of Experiment II (a combined multiple baseline and changing criterion analysis) suggested that contingent free time and self-recording increased silent independent reading rate but produced only mild increases on comprehension scores. Experiment III found utilization of contingenet free time and self-recording to result in substantial comprehension changes. Results of these three experiments support recent findings that only minimal changes occur on comprehension performance when left as an untargeted dependent behavior.
Learning Disability Quarterly © 1981 Hammill Institute on Disabilities