Wed, March 30, 2022
9:00 am - 12:00 pm

Reframing Behavior Management Series Part 3 – Youth Responsibility

Please ensure your availability allows you to commit to all of the following dates before registering for the training series: 

  1. 03/02/22 – Wednesday – 9:00 am – 12:00 pm – Reframing Behavior Management Series Part 1 – Reframing Conflict
  2. 03/23/22 – Wednesday – 9:00 am – 12:00 pm – Reframing Behavior Management Series Part 2 – Mistaken Beliefs
  3. 03/30/22 – Wednesday – 9:00 am – 12:00 pm – Reframing Behavior Management Series  Part 3 – Youth Responsibility

CEUs: Prime Time is authorized by IACET to offer 1.2 CEUs for the completion of this training series. Click here to learn more here.


In order to earn CEUs, participants must meet the following requirements:   complete all assignments satisfactorily,  attend all sessions of the training series, miss no more than 15 minutes of total training time, actively participate in the trainings with their video on and pass the post quiz with a score of 70% or higher.


Do you struggle with managing challenging behaviors of the youth in your program?  Would you like to learn a way to facilitate youths’ self-management skills when they misbehave? This interactive and fun training expands on strategies in the Reframing Conflict training to show you how to approach ALL youth behavior as opportunities for youth to learn responsibility, emotion management and problem-solving skills. Walk away with practical strategies you can use immediately!  

In the second installment of Reframing Behavior Management, the training will dive deeper into how youth have “Mistaken Beliefs” when they are acting out. You will have an opportunity to practice activities and strategies that help youth improve their communication, responsibility, problem-solving and empathy skills. You will leave the training with a “toolkit” of easy to use activities and strategies to improve youth behavior.


Training Series Objectives

  1. Identify how youths’ challenging behaviors relate to skills they need to learn.
  2. Describe youths’ needs for belonging and significance.
  3. Determine the “mistaken belief” underneath youths’ negative behavior.
  4. Practice the authoritative/ encouraging style of behavior management through role play.
  5. Compare natural/logical consequences to punishment.
  6. Apply the authoritative/encouraging style of discipline through role-play.
  7. Identify which “mistaken belief” youth may have based on their behavior.
  8. Employ strategies for responding to behavior that will increase youth responsibility and teach important life skills.