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Perceptions of Aversiveness by Supported Employment Supervisors and Job Coaches
Barbara J. Helms and Stephen C. Moore
Education and Training in Mental Retardation
Vol. 28, No. 3 (September 1993), pp. 212-219
Published by: Division on Autism and Developmental Disabilities
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/23878786
Page Count: 8
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Employment, Disabled persons, Disabilities, Special education, Intellectual disability, Mental stimulation, Mental training, Lunches, Medications, Group homes
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The results of a survey administered to job coaches and supervisors of supported employment job coaches suggested that current definitions of "aversiveness" are too ambiguous to enable job coaches to effectively provide behavioral interventions for persons with disabilities in the community. That is, confusion exists over what constitutes an aversive intervention versus a non-aversive intervention. Indeed, when asked to rate 20 vignettes describing actual interventions used in the community, respondents' ratings were distributed across the Likert scale from non-aversive to severely aversive on 17 of the vignettes for both groups.
Education and Training in Mental Retardation © 1993 Division on Autism and Developmental Disabilities