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Social Behavior Mapping

Social Behavior Mapping

Social Behavior Mapping

Social Behavior Mapping (SBM) offers cognitive behavior strategies to teach individuals about the specific relationship between behaviors, others' perspectives, others' actions (consequences) and the student's own emotions about those around him or her. SBM is a visual tool that displays these abstract concepts through a flow chart. Intended for 3rd-12th grade students, this strategy is most effective for students with solid language skills.

A collection of over 50 Social Behavior Maps cover a range of topics for home, community and the classroom. Social Behavior Mapping is geared for use by parents and professionals to help those with social thinking challenges understand what behaviors are expected and unexpected in a way that makes sense to their way of thinking.


Social Behavior Mapping: Outcomes Project is currently Closed

Please check back or select the NOTIFY ME button receive notification about upcoming projects.

Thank you for your interest in Social Behavior Mapping research project. We will email you when the project opens up.

Evidence-Based Concepts for Social Behavior Mapping

Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT); Perspective Taking & Theory of Mind; Social Skills; Visual Supports; Social Attention; Self-Awareness; Self-Regulation; Social Emotional Learning; Executive Functioning; ASD; Social Cognition; Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports (PBIS); Response to Intervention (RTI)

Research/Resources

Bauminger, N. (2007a). Brief report: Group social-multimodal intervention for HFASD. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 37, 1605-1615.

Bauminger, N. (2007b). Brief report: Individual social-multi-modal intervention for HFASD. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 37, 1593-1604.

Beaumont, R., & Sofronoff, K. (2008). A multi-component social skills intervention for children with Asperger syndrome: The junior detective training program. The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 49(7), 743-753.

Cardaciotto, L., & Herbert, J. (2004). Cognitive behavior therapy for social anxiety disorder in the context of Asperger’s syndrome: A single-subject report. Cognitive Behavioral Practice 11, 75-81.

Chalfant, A., Rapee, R., & Carroll, L. (2007). Treating anxiety disorders in children with high functioning autism spectrum disorders: A controlled trial. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 37, 1842-1857.

Crooke, P., Hendrix R., and Rachman J. (2008) Brief Report: Measuring the Effectiveness of Teaching Social Thinking to Children with Asperger Syndrome (AS) and High Functioning Autism (HFA). Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 38 (3) pp. 581-91.

Epp, A. M. & Dobson, K. S. (2010). The evidence base for cognitive-behavioral therapy. In K.S. Dobson (Ed.), Handbook of cognitive-behavioral therapies. (pp. 39-73), New York, NY: Guilford Press.

Koning, C, Magill-Evans, J., Volden, J., Dick, B. (2008). Efficacy of cognitive behavior therapy-based social skills intervention for school-aged boys with autism spectrum    disorders. Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders, 7 (10), pp. 1282-1290.

Lehmkuhl, H., Storch, E., Bodfish, J., & Gefken, G. (2008). Brief report: Exposure and response prevention for obsessive compulsive disorder in a 12-year-old with autism. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 38, 977-981.

Lopata, C., Volker, M. A., Toomey, J. A., Chow, S. Y., & Thomeer, M. L. (2008). Asperger’s and other high functioning autism spectrum disorders: A review of group-based social enhancement research and a model for school-based social intervention. In D. H. Molina (Ed.), School psychology: 21st century issues and challenges (pp. 299–325). Hauppauge, NY: Nova Science.

 

Ooi, Y., Lam, C., Sung, M., Tan, W., Goh, T., Fung, D., et al. (2008). Effects of cognitive-behavioral therapy on anxiety for children with high-functioning autistic spectrum disorders. Singapore Medical Journal, 49(3), 215-220.

 

Reaven, J., & Hepburn, S. (2003). Cognitive-behavioral treatment of obsessive-compulsive disorder in a child with Asperger syndrome. Autism, 7(2), 145-164. 12.

 

Rotheram-Fuller, E., & MacMullen, L. (2011). Cognitive-behavioral therapy for children with autism spectrum disorders. Psychology in the Schools, 48(3), 263-271.

 

Scarpa A. & Lorenzi, J. (2013). Cognitive-behavioral therapy with children and adolescents: history and principle. In A. Scarpa, S. W. White, & T. Attwood, (Eds.), CBT for children and adolescents with high-functioning autism spectrum disorders (pp. 3-26), New York, NY: Guilford Press.

 

Scarpa, A., White, S. W., & Attwood, T. (Eds.). (2013). Cognitive-behavioral interventions for children and adolescents with high-functioning autism spectrum disorders. New York, NY: Guilford Press.


Sofronoff, K., Attwood, T., & Hinton, S. (2005). A randomised controlled trial of a CBT intervention for anxiety in children with Asperger syndrome. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 46, 1152-1160. 13.

 

Sofronoff, K., Attwood, T., Hinton, S., & Levin, I. (2007). A randomised controlled trial of a cognitive behavioral intervention for anger management in children diagnosed with Asperger syndrome. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 37, 1203-1214.

 

Sze, K., & Wood, J. (2007). Cognitive behavioural treatment of comorbid anxiety disorders and social difficulties in children with high-functioning autism: A case report. Journal of Contemporary Psychotherapy, 37, 133-143.

Sze, K., & Wood, J. (2008). Enhancing CBT for the treatment of autism spectrum disorders and concurrent anxiety. Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy, 36, 403-409.

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