You will have the option to register for the full conference or single days and attend LIVE or via WEBINAR. When you click on the registration option of your choice, you will be asked to select the sessions you want to attend. As part of your checkout, you will become a registered user of the CLM Center of Excellence, the learning management portal for global CLM implementers.
When you log into the site, you will be taken to your personal dashboard which will show all of your registered courses, events, meetings, etc. This learning portal will keep track of your professional development transcript for any events and will offer a variety of learning and networking options.
Your personal dashboard will provide you with access to the course handouts to download and print and webinar links for the CLM Conference.
Cathy Scutta, OTD, OTR/L, BCBA-D
CLM Center of Excellence
division of Tucci Learning Solutions, Inc.
email: [email protected]
Last Saturday, San Andreas Regional Center hosted the first Summer Festival of the year and it was incredible, even though the day was “super duper hot”, as expressed by our coordinator Guillermo.
As described by SARC, this is “a family day full of fun and games to welcome the summer while coming together as a Special Needs Community.” During the festival, there was all source of games, entertainment, prizes and much more. If you missed this day, don’t worry, there will be two more Summer Festivals on Saturday, July 15th – Harvey West Park, 300 Evergreen Street, Santa Cruz and Saturday, July 22nd – Rotary Play Garden, 438 Coleman Ave., San Jose. Both events will be from 11:00 am to 3:00 pm. So don’t forget to come and join us and stop by our booth (Tucci Learning Solutions, Inc.) to say hello.
Thank you guys for helping out – Guillermo Reyes (and family) & Daniel Juarez, Coordinators from our Monterey Region.
What a great group of professionals. Over the last 5 years, they have been able to disseminate the CLM up and down the western part of Virginia. Dr. Cathy Scutta was their Certified CLM Coach. They all love and respect her soooo much.
“Autism Speaks advocate Lorri Unumb works with the nonprofit group to fight for better autism treatment coverage across the country.”
Updated: Monday, April 24th 2017, 5:39 pm PDT
By Ashleigh Holland, State Reporter
COLUMBIA, SC (WIS) – The parents of children with autism say their needs can fall through the cracks in South Carolina – especially if their families don’t have the insurance coverage they need to pay for expensive treatments.
A bill in the State House now aims to expand insurance coverage for those with autism. Autism advocates are pushing for it to pass, but …
You may want to learn about an organization of BCBAs that provides crisis intervention trainings…
03/21/2017 08:24 pm ET | Updated Mar 25, 2017
I’m sitting in my office when I get the familiar knock on my door accompanied with, “It’s a crisis and you are needed!” This is the prompt that has me jump up from my chair, pull my hair back into a bun, and run toward the problem. I can usually hear where it is coming from based on the screams and loud banging from one of our therapeutic rooms. I enter the room and assess the situation. Then, …
If you are interested in viewing the possible outcomes of CLM Programming, watch the video, Case Studies.
The Pennsylvania Department of Education produced the following video to document the effects of the CLM. An observer is provided with an opportunity to view how 8 naive learners acquire the competencies to perform successfully in their learning environments (school, home, and community) over the course of a year. Each Case Study illustrates the benefits to each learner and his/her instructors who are implementing the CLM. Parents, Teachers, Para-professionals, and Administrators talk about how the CLM has positively impacted their learners and their learning environments.
A tragic accident occurred in Greenfield, CA on Saturday February 11th that involved three family members of one of our coordinators, Liz Hernandez. Liz has worked with Tucci Learning Solutions for 20 years. Not ONLY is she a supportive and caring mother but she treats every family she serves as if they are family members. She and her family need to be supported.
A Go Fund Me page has been created by family members. Please click here to view the page and the details of the accident. Please donate what you can.
Our thoughts are with Liz and her family during this difficult time.
Director Of Staff Development
CLM Certified Coach
“Liz Hernandez has been a colleague of Tucci Learning Solutions for 20 years. She is a certified CLM Coach who is very supportive and caring of the families that she serves. One of her sons was hurt very badly and her brother is still missing in the river. Please support her and her family. Thanks,” Vicci Tucci
Please help acknowledge Maribel Castillo, BCBA for submitting a total of 6 ISPCs during the month of January.
This valuable coaching tool is very beneficial for our staff in developing skilled CLM implementers.
Special thanks to the direct service staff who collaboratively completed the ISPCs with Maribel. Much appreciation to Vanessa Avalos, Christian Cardenas, Mayra Meneses, Ivette Olvera Flores, Jaclyn Pickering and Frank Rameriz.
Kudos to Jen Woolfoot, BCBA and Mayra Meneses, Belinda Goodwin and Roxana Virgen as well as Liz Hernandez and Flora Yu for submitting ISPCs in January.
Looking forward to seeing many more ISPCs being submitted during the month of February. Want to be included in February ‘s ISPC shout out? Simply participate in completing an ISPC with your Coach, Coordinator or BCBA. A section or the complete ISPC can be filled out, depending on the staff’s completion of the Course of Study and experience. A PDF version of the ISPC is attached.
Thanks for all that you are continuing to do for your learners.
This month our South County Region staff had the opportunity to attend the Greenfield Institute Conference once again.
This Institute was held in both Spanish and English for families of children with disabilities and or special needs. During this event, the parents had the opportunity to attend various and informative workshops on services and rights of children with disabilities.
“Cynthia Valencia ran the table very well as always!
About 80-90 parents attended and about 25 kids showed up for childcare where Marlene Ibarra and Grisel Ibarra volunteered their time all day and gave pointers to the honor students who also helped from Greenfield High School. Ismael Mondragon also volunteered his time. Thank you all!
We also had the opportunity to interact with parents and other vendors, who are always personable. We also got a chance to see parents from past Tucci services who are always so appreciative and happy to see us!” – Nancy Kelley, South County Regional Coordinator
Thank you for your hard work and for volunteering your time to help out at this Institute Conference. We couldn’t do it without you all.
Shonnet Brand, BCBA and Certified CLM Coach and Coordinator, made me a very happy “camper” this morning. She shared with me that a student she is supervising at Nova Southeastern University first assigned reading this semester is, “The Competent Learner Model: The Merging of Applied Behavior Analysis, Direct Instruction, and Precision Teaching”. Her course is being taught by David Nevel.
Go, Shonnet Brand! Bringing the power of CLM to parent training and producing valuable and replicable results!
December 16, 2016 | Outpatient
Outpatient Behavior Services Supervisors Shonnet Brand and Tonya Lambert sit around a conference table with a group of four parents of young clients. In front of them is a chart—big and detailed and awash with color. The chart lays out the ways that a curriculum based on…
Please join me in congratulating, the first university-based Cohort to complete the CLM Coordinator Certificate Program.
These ladies completed a 12 credit program designed to support competencies in managing large scale CLM Implementations. These ladies stuck together for almost three years, across multiple time zones, their own work and personal pressures, and a pause in their coursework due to my unexpected stroke. They committed to learning and growing together, showed genuine vulnerability in their bravery to push themselves and each other outside of their comfort zones and expand their understanding of the importance of this work to assure that learners from around the globe will experience the benefits of the CLM program.
The CLM Coordinator Certificate courses provide the foundations to apply competencies in leadership, organizational change, implementation science and project design and management to the implementation of the Competent Learner Model and other evidence-based instructional methods.
By: Office of Public Affairs | Apr 28, 2015 9:00 AM
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, one in 68 children in the U.S. has autism spectrum disorder, a developmental disability affecting social and communication skills. Utah ranks higher than the national average, with one in 54 kids having ASD.
Julia Connelly, Ph.D., a psychologist and the clinical director at University of Utah Health Care’s Autism Spectrum Disorder Clinic, explains the common symptoms of ASD:
Difficulty in social situations
Preoccupation with certain topics or subjects
Sensory sensitivities, such as noise, light, clothing or food
Communication difficulties, such as problems developing speech or understanding social language, difficulties with eye contact or use of gestures
“While it’s important for kids to get 60 minutes of daily exercise, some team sports are challenging for those who have autism,” says Connelly. Here are five of the best sports for kids with autism to try:
Yes, yes, yes to all of Skinner’s questions below!
Shared by Skinner’s Quote of the Day via Facebook
January 5, 2017 at 6:27 am
“Some of the questions [behaviorism] asks are these: Is such a science really possible? Can it account for every aspect of human behavior? What methods can it use? Are its laws as valid as those of physics and biology? Will it lead to a technology, and if so, what role will it play in human affairs?” (p. 3)