» » Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP): A Drama-Based Intervention for Youth on the Autism Spectrum (Book and CD)
eBook Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP): A Drama-Based Intervention for Youth on the Autism Spectrum (Book and CD) download
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Author: Dr. Laura A. Guli,Dr. Alison D. Wilkinson,Dr. Margaret Semrud-Clikeman
ISBN: 087822548X
Subcategory: Education
Pages 200 pages
Publisher Research Press; Pap/Com edition (August 6, 2008)
Language English
Category: Other
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 413
ePUB size: 1866 kb
FB2 size: 1333 kb
DJVU size: 1925 kb
Other formats: mbr rtf lrf lrf

eBook Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP): A Drama-Based Intervention for Youth on the Autism Spectrum (Book and CD) download

by Dr. Laura A. Guli,Dr. Alison D. Wilkinson,Dr. Margaret Semrud-Clikeman


by Dr. Laura A. Guli (Author), Dr. Alison D. Wilkinson (Author), Dr. .

by Dr. Margaret Semrud-Clikeman (Author) & 0 more. For those working with the specific population of youth on the autism spectrum, the manual offers a concrete, inventive, and supportive way to use dramatic activity to address members' challenges with development of social competence. -Mary C. Bitel, Social Work with Groups. Overall, initial results for SCIP appear to be promising.

The Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP) is an innovative, manualized, group intervention for children on the autism spectrum (Guli et al.SCIP is founded on several models of social competence and social perception described in following sections

It uses fun and cooperative creative drama techniques to address skills that make social interactions difficult for this population. These include the giving and taking of nonverbal cues, perspective taking, and cognitive flexibility. SCIP is founded on several models of social competence and social perception described in following sections.

implemented the Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP), developed by Guli et a.

implemented the Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP), developed by Guli et al., to present interactive drama activities to 39 children and adolescents, ages 8-14 years, for 16 sessions.

Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP) (Book and CD) : A Drama-Based Intervention for Youth on the Autism . This 16-session intervention is based on creative and process drama activities

Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP) (Book and CD) : A Drama-Based Intervention for Youth on the Autism Spectrum. by Margaret Semrud-Clikeman, Laura A. Guli, Alison D. Wilkinson. This 16-session intervention is based on creative and process drama activities.

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ISBN 13. 9780878225484.

SCIP is a 16-session, drama-based intervention for youth ages . An accompanying CD of all the reproducible forms and student handouts is included with the book.

SCIP is a 16-session, drama-based intervention for youth ages 8-14 on the autism spectrum. SCIP is a 16-session, drama-based intervention for youth ages 8-14 on the autism spectrum. Program sessions are divided into three parts: input, integration, and output.

Laura A. Wilkinson, Margaret Semrud-Clikeman. Download PDF book format. Personal Name: Guli, Laura A. Publication, Distribution, et. Champaign, IL. Choose file format of this book to download: pdf chm txt rtf doc. Download this format book. SCIP : Social Competence Intervention Program : a drama-based intervention for youth on the Autism spectrumLaura A. Book's title: SCIP : Social Competence Intervention Program : a drama-based intervention for youth on the Autism spectrumLaura A.

Scip: Social Competence Intervention Program: A Drama-Based Intervention for Youth on the Autism Spectrum by. Guli, Margaret Semrud-Clikeman.

Semantic Scholar profile for Margaret Semrud-Clikeman, with fewer than 50 highly influential citations. The Social Competence Intervention Program (SCIP) is an innovative, manualized, group intervention for children on the autism spectrum (Guli et al. in Social Competence Intervention Program. More).

Program sessions are divided into three parts: input, integration, and output. Input-the basic perception of social cues. Integration-how to put social cues together. Output-how to respond appropriately to others. Students are asked to participate in process dramas and take on roles that explore various outcomes. During role plays, students learn to divide complex social interactions into sequential parts, discuss the emotions involved, and act out a variety of possible responses.

SCIP is a 16-session, drama-based intervention for youth ages 8-14 on the autism spectrum. The authors blend current research from neuropsychology and information from the field of creative drama to help students accurately perceive and respond to nonverbal aspects of social interactions, such as facial expressions, body language, and tone of voice. Students are asked to participate in process dramas and take on roles that explore various outcomes. During role plays, students learn to divide complex social interactions into sequential parts, discuss the emotions involved, and act out a variety of possible responses. They also learn practical skills for dealing with teasing and understanding complex social cues.
Mr.Twister
Only has a few ideas that aren't corny, are well developed, and possible. Pretty big waste of money.
Nagis
I bought this book several years ago and have used it in conjunction with some other programs developed for students with autism in the social communication class at my school. The program was clearly explained and easy to implement. I felt that it had a truly positive effect on the class. Thanks so much for these great ideas!!
Xor
This is an excellent curriculum for using theater with students with social skills needs. As a theater educator of over 20 years, I highly recommend it.
Dukinos
What’s wonderful about this is that all of the areas of social competence that need to be covered (e.g., identifying and conveying emotions, reading and understanding others’ emotions, understanding non-verbal cues) are addressed. But this method does so in ways that make it feel more like a regular activity, like a fun drama class versus something they HAVE to go to to fix a problem. The difficulty reading nonverbal cues and understanding what others’ feel so often fuels the isolation and loneliness felt by ASD kids. The exaggerated aspect of a drama-based intervention can allow for easier understanding of concepts that are often subtle (with most things we teach kids, there is an exaggerated version taught first). It’s easy to see how understanding and processing on this level would transfer to a general setting.

Dramatic activities inherently allow for a focus on flexibility, an area in which ASD kids often have difficulty. The idea that the same words can mean vastly different things depending on tone, facial expression, word emphasis is often missed by these kids, and these activities are perfect to help them understand and try on others’ perspectives. Creating activities that are designed to elicit some confusion (e.g., changing the emotion being expressed, detective work, etc.) allows for leaders to address these concerns “in the moment,” which seems like the most important benefit of this type of program. The group leaders can break down interactions and explain it, something that can’t really happen in real life, giving kids the opportunity to really delve into, and subsequently better understand interactions that may puzzle them outside of group settings.

As a psychologist, I highly recommend this book for psychologists, therapists, and group leaders!