Graduation Date

Spring 2019

Document Type

Thesis

Program

Master of Science degree with a major in Kinesiology, option Teaching/Coaching

Committee Chair Name

Jill Pawlowski

Committee Chair Affiliation

HSU Faculty or Staff

Second Committee Member Name

Chris Hopper

Second Committee Member Affiliation

HSU Faculty or Staff

Third Committee Member Name

David Adams

Third Committee Member Affiliation

HSU Faculty or Staff

Subject Categories

Kinesiology

Abstract

Video modeling has been an effective instructional tool to teach children with disabilities, however, there is less research on the effectiveness of video modeling to teach typically developing children. The participants of this study were two typically developing children, and they were siblings of child with a disability. This study used an ABAB experimental design to graph, and visually determine differences between control and intervention sessions. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effectiveness of video modeling to teach typically developing children verbal complimentary behaviors in an inclusive physical activity setting. The results of this study found video modeling to be an ineffective tool to teach typically developing children verbal complimentary behaviors. Possible reasons for these results include: participant population, varying social opportunities, and small sample size. Therefore, future research should evaluate the effectiveness of video modeling to teach affective skills to a larger sample size of typically developing children, and evaluate the effectiveness of video modeling to teach this population both gross and fine motor skills.

Citation Style

APA

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