In this detailed review of Kirby et al. (2022), Humble Behaviorism Redux, viewers will learn about and understand the steps of cultural reciprocity that support effective intraprofessional practice, ultimately benefiting our clients, patients, and work relationships.
Humble Behavior Redux | Ethics BCBA CEU Credits: 2
Megan S. Kirby, PhD, BCBA (pronouns: she/her/hers) earned her doctorate in Behavioral & Community Sciences at the University of South Florida and master’s in special education from the University of Virginia. She is the Dissemination and Implementation Specialist for Language Dynamics Group, where she helps close the research-to-practice gap by supporting teachers, speech-language pathologists, and caregivers in their implementation of oral language interventions. Dr. Kirby’s research focuses on scaling effective oral language interventions using culturally responsive practices to reduce educational disparities among marginalized and under resourced communities (e.g., children displaced due to war, climate change, and/or experiencing poverty). To do this, she values multiple interdisciplinary research-practice partnerships and sustains meaningful relationships with researchers and professionals from other disciplines. She has authored multiple papers published in a variety of peer-reviewed journals, to include Behavior Analysis in Practice, Behavior and Social Issues, Perspectives on Behavior Science, and Reading & Writing Quarterly.
1. Compare and contrast the concepts of disciplinary centrism and cultural humility 2. Explain the difference between scope of practice and scope of competence 3. Describe the behaviors involved in demonstrating one or more steps of cultural reciprocity as it relates to one’s own practice (i.e., self-reflect, listen, validate, and compromise).