Establishing Consumer Protections for Research in Human Service Agencies

Linda A. LeBlanc, Melissa R. Nosik, & Anna Petursdottir
4.50 out of 5
(10 customer reviews)


BCBA CEUs: 1.5 Total CEUs | 1.5 Ethics CEUs

Read the following article and pass a 7-question quiz on it:

LeBlanc, L. A., Nosik, M. R., & Petursdottir, A. (2018). Establishing consumer protections for research in human service agencies. Behavior Analysis in Practice, 11, 445-455.

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SKU: leblanc2018-c Category: Tags: , , , ,
Brand: CEUniverse


To earn credit, you will be required to read the article and pass a 7-question quiz about it. You can retake the quiz as many times as needed, but you will not receive exactly the same questions each time.


Conducting research in practice settings is the primary mechanism for establishing a strong foundation of evidence for clinical decision making. In behavior analysis, this type of research frequently originates from university-based systems that have established institutional review boards. Independent human service agencies that want to contribute applied research to the literature base that is clinically meaningful and conducted in an ethical fashion must establish a research review committee (RRC). The purpose of this article is to provide information and guidance for establishing and maintaining the activity of an RRC in a human service setting.

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10 reviews for Establishing Consumer Protections for Research in Human Service Agencies

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  1. Avatar

    Excellent ethics course reminding proper ways to protect our clients

    (1) (0)
  2. Avatar

    Helpful if you are considering practice-based research.

    (1) (0)
  3. Avatar

    Excellent reminders of what informed consent should look like.

    (1) (0)
  4. Avatar

    Great explanation of RRC.

    (1) (0)
  5. Avatar

    I really don’t like how a singular error causes your score to be reduced by 2 points. During most quizes it doesn’t make a difference because you have to retake the quiz even if you get one wrong, but getting your score reduced by ‘2’ when you only got 1 question incorrect. What it “appears” to be doing is reducing the score by ‘1’ for selecting the incorrect answer and additionally reducing your score by ‘1’ for not selecting the correct answer. Might just be a technology adjustment?

    (0) (1)
    • Eric Fox

      That is not how our quiz scoring works. Some questions, however, have multiple correct answers (“check all that apply” type questions) and are worth multiple points. Thus, on those questions you can have your score reduced by 2 or more points if you do not select 2 or more of the possible correct answers (i.e., your score is not reduced by multiple points for making a “singular error” — it is reduced by multiple points for making multiple errors). If you believe a quiz is being scored incorrectly, please contact our helpdesk with a description and evidence of your claim.

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