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Children's Medical Services - Special services for children with special needs
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Module Two: Lesson Two



1. For each routine, the interviewer indirectly asks six questions. Which of the following are the six questions asked in the RBI?
a. What does everyone else do?
b. How satisfied is the caregiver with the routine?
c. How does the child communicate and get along with others (social relationships)?
d. How much can the child do by him- or herself (independence)?
e. How does the child transition from one routine to another?
f. How often does this occur?
g. What does the child do?
h. How and how much does the child participate in the routine (engagement)?
i. What are the child's favorite toys?
2. Routines are simply times of the day; naturally occurring activities or events happening with some regularity.
a. True
b. False
3. Interventionists may be concerned about problems or delays a professional has detected that are not reflected in the family's priorities. When this happens, what three things should the interventionist consider?
a. Provide learning opportunities related to that problem into an existing outcome the family has chosen.
b. Insist the family include an outcome that reflects this problem, for the child's sake.
c. Ask whether the problem is a functional concern. Just because the child cannot do one skill on a test does not necessarily mean that it has any meaning in the child's life.
d. Mention it if it hampers the child's progress. Interventionists do have the ethical obligation to give families information.
e. Tell the family it must be included on the IFSP in order to meet federal requirements.


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