2012 Catalog - 257

A Picture-Mapping Behavior Program for Children

Navi-Gator!
Na vi
Socialization: Anecdote #3
No Stealing!

Navi-Gator™
TM

Navi-Gator™
Ages 3 and Up

A Picture-Mapping Behavior Program for Children
by Dale Seiden, Ed.D. and Donna Geffner, Ph.D.

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Coming Soon!

What is Navi-Gator™?
How many times do you have to repeat yourself over and over when talking to your young ones about their behavior? Does it sometimes feel as if your children aren’t even “hearing” you? Children who are upset, melting down, angry, confused, frustrated, very tired, or hungry really don’t “hear” you when you talk to or at them! So, what can you do? Welcome to the world of Navi-Gator™, a share and learn behavioral picture-mapping program to help children “navi-gate” through slices of their little lives. With Navi-Gator™ you learn how to present simple, visual drawings depicting specific situations faced by your children, discuss proper and improper ways to act in these situations, and lead your children to do what you want … without even asking! This is not another “How to…” book; rather, it is a “To DO” book that lets you show your little ones how to navigate their world in smarter, loving, and secure ways.

Leah, a four-and-a-half-year-old, spent a few months leather pocketbook and put it into her own backpack. Ella in her preschool class putting her hands in other kids’ realized that it was gone and told the teacher. The teacher backpacks and cubbies. She had been found a few times asked the class if anyone knew where it was, and Leah did Sample Situation with things that belonged to the other kids: a cookie, a not answer at all. That night, Leah’s mother Elizabeth found keychain, a little doll. The teachers noticed a pattern with the pink little bag Socialization: Anecdote #3 in her backpack, and realized that it was Leah, and her parents were very concerned that she wasStealing! She confronted Leah and asked her where she got No just not hers. No Stealing! “taking” what she wanted without asking or without seeming it, and Leah said, “I took it.” Elizabeth asked, “Why did you Leah, a four-and-a-half-year-old, spent put her hand to realize that it wasn’t okay. One day, Leah just a few months leather this?” Leahand put“Cause I wanted it.” take pocketbook said, it into her own backpack. Ella in her preschool took her her shiny, pink patent into Ella’s backpack andclass puttinglittle, hands in other kids’ realized that it was gone and told the teacher. The teacher
backpacks and cubbies. She had been found a few times asked the class if anyone knew where it was, and Leah did with things that belonged to the other kids: a cookie, a not answer at all. That night, Leah’s mother Elizabeth found keychain, a little doll. The teachers noticed a pattern with the pink little bag in her backpack, and realized that it was Leah, and her parents were very concernedSo This Is What Happened that she was just not hers. She confronted Leah and asked her where she got “taking” what she wanted without asking or without seeming it, and Leah said, “I took it.” Elizabeth asked, “Why did you 3. In the third square, Elizabeth made lots of different Leah’s mom grabbed a bunch of crayons and paper. to realize that it wasn’t okay. One day, Leah just put her hand take this?” Leah said, “Cause I wanted it.” colored shapes to represent the things (Daddy’s into Ella’s backpack and took her little, shiny, at patent She sat Leah down quietly but did not yellpink her or

• • •

wallet, Mommy’s necklace, Emma’s book) THAT ARE NOT LEAH’S!! THINGS THAT ARE NOT YOURS! She So she was She asked Leah to look at the story that This Is What Happened Leah to draw a large red X over these objects. asked coloring Leah’s mom grabbed a bunch of crayons and paper. 3. In the third square, Elizabeth made lots of different • in squares that she put together in a line. 4. In the fourth square, Elizabeth wrote No Stealing! She colored shapes to represent the things (Daddy’s 1. In the • rst square, Elizabeth drew “Leah” (she putherbig fi She sat Leah down quietly but did not yell at a or drew a little necklace, Emma’s to show Leah wallet, Mommy’s pink pocketbookbook) THAT ARE and asked speak of the “L” on the shirtto her. little girl) with a picture of a simple Leah to make a red X over NOT too. She said, “This is NOT LEAH’S!! THINGS THAT ARE this, YOURS! She • She asked Leah to other stick figures around school and a building withlook at the story that she was asked Leah to draw a large red X over these objects. yours, it is not yours. If you take something that is not coloring in squares that she put said, “This is to symbolize going to school. She together in a line.you, 4. In the fourth square, Elizabeth wrote No You are She allowed to called stealing. There is a law. Stealing! not Leah, 1. In the first square, Elizabeth of your friends.” a big at your school with some drew “Leah” (she put drew a little pink pocketbook to and keeping something that is steal. Stealing is taking show Leah and asked “L” on the shirt of the little girl) with a picture of a simple Leah to make a red X over this, too. She said, “This is 2. In the second and a building with other stick fiLeah around not YOURS.” school picture, Elizabeth asked gures to tell not yours. If you take something that is not yours, it is her what she has that istohers. Leah said, “This is you, to symbolize going school. She said things like called stealing. box, is a law. You are again drew 5. In the last There Elizabeth oncenot allowed to Leah with Leah, blankets, dolls, toys, of your friends.” at your school with some books, medicines, bed, sheets, steal. Stealing is taking and keeping something thatOK. What do the pink bag and said, “NO, this is not is 2. shoes, pocketbooks, necklaces, and to tell not YOURS.” clothes, In the second picture, Elizabeth asked Leah rings. you have to do? You have to return it and say you are her what a list and saidhers. Leah saidnameslike she has that is the objects’ things as Elizabeth made 5. In sorry.” Leah repeated this to her mom. Elizabeth said, the last box, Elizabeth once again drew Leah with bed, sheets, blankets, dolls, toys, books, medicines, the pink bag and said, “NO, this is not OK. What do she wrote them. “Now make another red X over the bag you took!” speak to her.

How does Navi-Gator™ work?
With the Navi-Gator™ program, you use simple handdrawn pictures to tell personalized stories that help bring about positive educational and behavioral changes in children. By having your children interact with a system of clearly chosen sequential images, you will capture their attention and as a result they will “hear” you in a new and different way!

Socialization Anecdote #3

clothes, shoes, pocketbooks, necklaces, and rings. Elizabeth made a list and said the objects’ names as she wrote them.

you have to do? You have to return it and say you are sorry.” Leah repeated this to her mom. Elizabeth said, “Now make another red X over the bag you took!”

SCHOOL Socialization Anecdote is Leah’s? What #3
SCHOOL

What is NOT Leah’s?

No Stealing!
No Stealing!
No... Not OK!

Bed What is Leah’s? What is NOT Leah’s? Clothes Sheets Bed Shoes Clothes Sheets Shoes Blankets Purse DollsBlankets Purse Necklace Dolls Necklace Toys Rings Toys Rings Books Books Radio Radio
Follow-Up

No... Not OK!

This
This is

is

Authors
Say Sorry & Return

Not Not Yours!! Yours!!

Say Sorry & Return

Leah returned to school the next day and Elizabeth accompanied her directly to Ella. Leah had to return the pink patent leather bag to Ella, and say that she took it, she was wrong, and that she was very sorry. Ella said she forgave Leah and the two girls were okay together. Elizabeth was very pleased with the lesson she gave Leah and with the fact

that it was cemented by Leah’s participation in the apology and return of Ella’s possession. It was a good lesson, and Elizabeth said she hoped Leah would remember it for the future. To be sure, Elizabeth kept her picture story map to reinforce this important concept which she felt Leah finally understood.

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©2011 Super Duper® Publications • www.superduperinc.com • 1-800-277-8737

Why Use a Picture Map in This Situation?

Kids often want what they want. The facts of life confuse them: so what if it’s not theirs? Adults often think that kids know what we know—but they don’t. That “I want” trait is a strong and active one in children. At a young age, children don’t always separate themselves from objects they want and love—you can see how hard it is to take away a binky, a blanket, or a beloved doll. Children need to learn to value their own possessions and it’s never too early to start—two year olds can learn this. If they get a sense of what their own things mean to them, and what “belonging” to them means,

they will have a more natural respect and understanding of what does NOT belong to them, or what belongs to others. This picture map showed Leah in a clear way that she has things and others have things and guess what? Those things that are others are NOT hers! It was so easy for her to “see” and understand the pictures in front of her instead of having someone try to explain the abstract concept of “stealing” or taking what does not belong to you. She took the one thing this time—this map showed it, and told her “no.” She drew the red X over it…do NOT do it.

Drs. Dale Seiden and Donna Geffner, two New York professional educators and clinicians, have over 50 combined years of experience working with children, parents, siblings, medical professionals, and faculties of private and public schools and colleges. They have invented and published toys, published tests, authored research articles in professional peer reviewed journals, and written books. They have lectured widely to numerous organizations, parent groups, and health care professionals. They are well known, respected members of a professional teaching and therapeutic community in the New York metropolitan area and nationally as well.

Call 1-800-277-8737 | Fax 1-800-978-7379

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©2012 Super Duper® Publications

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2012 Catalog

Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of 2012 Catalog

2012 Catalog
Contents
New Stuff!
Best Sellers!
Award Winners
Apps
Articulation/Phonology
Auditory Processing–Listening
Augmentative Communication
Autism
Basic Concepts
Bilingual-ESL
Critical Thinking
Early Skills
Fun Decks® and More (Index - pp. 278–279)
Games (Index - p. 280)
Grammar and Syntax
Hearing and Sign Language
Indexes
MagneTalk® Games (Index - p. 279)
Math, Money, and MoreSocial Skills
Motivational/Awards
Navi-Gator™
Occupational Therapy
Oral-Motor
Phonological Awareness
Questioning Skills
Reading
Resources for SLPs
Sequencing Skills
Social Skills
Software Index
Stuttering-Dysfluency
Supplies and Equipment
Tests (Index - p. 259)
Vocabulary
Voice
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2012 Catalog - Games (Index - p. 280)
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2012 Catalog - Hearing and Sign Language
2012 Catalog - 158
2012 Catalog - MagneTalk® Games (Index - p. 279)
2012 Catalog - 160
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2012 Catalog - Math, Money, and MoreSocial Skills
2012 Catalog - Motivational/Awards
2012 Catalog - 168
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2012 Catalog - Occupational Therapy
2012 Catalog - 174
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2012 Catalog - Phonological Awareness
2012 Catalog - 190
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2012 Catalog - Questioning Skills
2012 Catalog - 198
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2012 Catalog - Reading
2012 Catalog - 206
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2012 Catalog - Resources for SLPs
2012 Catalog - Sequencing Skills
2012 Catalog - Social Skills
2012 Catalog - 215
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2012 Catalog - 219
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2012 Catalog - 221
2012 Catalog - 222
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2012 Catalog - Stuttering-Dysfluency
2012 Catalog - 226
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2012 Catalog - Supplies and Equipment
2012 Catalog - 230
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2012 Catalog - Vocabulary
2012 Catalog - 234
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2012 Catalog - Navi-Gator™
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