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Navigating Across School, Home, and Screen Landscapes using the ILAUGH Model

Discover how the ability to think socially forms the bedrock not only for social interactions, but also for learning to write, comprehend, use narrative language, and learn in classrooms or online. In this two-part series, we explore a variety of practical strategies using the ILAUGH Model of Social Cognition as a guide. Each component of the ILAUGH Model is grounded in evidence that connects how the social world works to how one navigates academic and social expectations. These include: Initiating communication, Listening with the eyes and brain, Abstracting and inferencing, Understanding perspective, Getting the big picture (gestalt), and Humor and Human relatedness.

 

On Demand access is available through November 30, 2021

On Demand access to this popular series is available for you to watch whenever you want through November 30th. And because most of us are watching our pocketbooks now, we’re offering special pricing for all of our courses this academic year. Registration for this entire series costs just $98 or $35-$49 per course. The courses in this series also provide you with the chance to earn CE Credit (if you’re eligible). Complete access to this two-part series includes 7 hours of training (each course in four-part series is 3.5 hours).

Social Academic Connection testimonial

Pamela Crooke

Your Instructor: Dr. Pamela Crooke, PhD, CCC-SLP • Chief Curriculum Officer

Register for this popular two-part series for less than $98

Social-Academic Connection

Part 1: The Social-Academic Brain: The Role of Initiation and Listening with One’s Eyes and Brain

Series Name: Navigating Across School, Home, and Screen Landscapes using the ILAUGH Model

Fostering social emotional learning and competencies is embedded in educational standards. Part 1 explores two components of the ILAUGH Model of Social Cognition to deconstruct how the social world works. Discover how challenges in social communication, the ability to initiate, and self-regulate impact written expression, reading comprehension of literature, and working in groups. Learn practical strategies via in-person or online.

Expires
Back by popular demand—but only for a limited time! Replay access through November 30th
3.5 hours toward CE credit, if applicable
Get Recording
Social-Academic Connection

Part 2: Thinking Socially Through the Lens of Abstract Thinking, Understanding Perspectives, Gestalt Thinking, and Humor

Series Name: Navigating Across School, Home, and Screen Landscapes using the ILAUGH Model

In this second part of a two-part series, we explore four critical parts of the ILAUGH Model of Social Cognition as a way to deconstruct and make sense of the relationship between the social and academic world. The social brain forms the foundation for how children, students, and clients interact, learn to write, comprehend others’ perspectives, use narrative language, participate in groups, and learn in classrooms or online. This course examines how abstract thinking, perspective-taking, executive functioning, and self-regulation impact one’s ability to engage in written expression, reading comprehension and working in groups. Learn practical strategies to teach social competencies.

Expires
Back by popular demand—but only for a limited time! Replay access through November 30th
3.5 hours toward CE credit, if applicable
Get Recording

Teaching Social Competencies—More Than Social Skills

The foundation of our work provides interventionists (teachers, speech language pathologists, therapists, clinicians, parents) and social learners with frameworks, tools, skills and a shared language to improve social competencies—more than just social skills.

Our goal is to help people learn explicitly how to engage in social information processing; how to attend, interpret, problem solve and respond in any situation—the thinking and doing skills that will aid them in becoming increasingly successful in the social world throughout their lives.

At some point we all struggle in social situations. Engaging  in a social emotional thinking/feeling based process can be difficult at times for everyone in the social world. Our role as interventionists is to help motivate social learners to "do the work" and explore how we all share social expectations, thoughts, feelings, make mistakes and try again as we learn to navigate our way toward our social goals. The practical nature of our teaching and the concrete way we explain social concepts helps engage people in social learning not only about themselves but about others. 

Social Thinking
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