# Coping Power: Parent Group Workbook 8-Copy Set (Programs by Karen Wells, John E. Lochman, Lisa Lenhart

By Karen Wells, John E. Lochman, Lisa Lenhart

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Extra info for Coping Power: Parent Group Workbook 8-Copy Set (Programs That Work)

Example text

37 Tracking Positive and Negative Behavior In order to use positive consequences eﬀectively, you need to be aware of your child’s behavior. Often parents overlook good behavior, but are quick to notice bad behavior. Take a look at the Child Behavior Checklist on page . The checklist is set up so that the positive behaviors in the right-hand column are opposite the negative behaviors in the left-hand column. Review the behaviors listed and check oﬀ those that are problematic for your child. ” After you have checked all the negative behaviors, go back and select the three that are most problematic and identify them with the numbers , , and , accordingly.

Being able to follow adult instructions is a very important skill for children to learn, and it is your responsibility to teach this skill to your child. Some children may not have diﬃculty following instructions at home but may have diﬃculty following them at school. If this is the case with your child, you can still work with her on following directions at home as a way of helping your child improve her school behavior. Instructions that Don’t Work The following are types of ineﬀective instructions that you should avoid using with your child.

This is why it is so important that you learn to give eﬀective instructions. Good instructions are ■ Direct and speciﬁc ■ Stated clearly ■ Limited to only one or two at a time ■ Followed by  seconds of silence An example of a good instruction is as follows: “Johnny, your room is very messy. ” When giving your child instructions, be sure to keep the following guidelines in mind: . Do not give an instruction if you are not willing to follow through with a punishment when your child does not comply.