Sunday, June 17, 2012

Best Practice Autism's Summer Book Giveaway

Since being published in 2010, A best Practice Guide to Assessment and Intervention for Autism and Asperger Syndrome in Schools has become a gold standard autism resource for parents and practitioners. Written by Lee A. Wilkinson, PhD, a practicing school psychologist, this authoritative, yet accessible award-winning text provides step-by-step guidance for screening, assessing, and educating children at-risk for autism spectrum disorders (ASD). Grounded in the latest research, special features include illustrative case examples, FAQs, quick reference boxes, glossary, and an index to 50 evidence-based best practice recommendations. It is an essential guide and valuable resource for practitioners in psychology, general and special education, counseling, social work, and for graduate and pre-service students. Parents, advocates, administrators, and attorneys will also find the content informative and helpful. This text is a welcome addition to the reference libraries of all who want to further their understanding of the identification and treatment of school-age children with ASD. Highly readable and comprehensive, this book sets the standard for those working with students with ASD. 
Autism Spectrum Quarterly calls the book “a landmark contribution destined to become a classic in the field of autism spectrum disorders” and comments, “Dr. Wilkinson has made an enormous contribution to the field by comprehensively and systematically illuminating not only what needs to be done, but also how to go about doing it. The book is exquisitely and meticulously organized, making it an easy-to-access reference guide as well as a comprehensive text book and training manual."
A Best Practice Guide to Assessment and Intervention for Autism and Asperger Syndrome in Schools was named the Winner in the Education/Academic category of the 2011 Next Generation Indie Book Awards and honored as an Award-Winning Finalist in the Education/Academic category of the "Best Books 2010 Awards” sponsored by USA Book News.
To honor the second anniversary of the book’s publication, we will be giving a signed copy to a randomly selected winner on July 16, 2012. To enter our BestPracticeAutism.com book giveaway, please fill out the form below. Log in with Facebook or use your Email. You will see a button that says +1 Do It. Click on the +1 Do It and submit your entry. The +1 indicates that this entry is worth ONE entry into the raffle. Good luck!


a Rafflecopter giveaway 
Disclosure: All information entered during this giveaway will be viewed by BestPracticeAutism.com only - we do not share or sell information. 



6 comments:

PamieJune said...

Oh, this is wonderful - thank you for doing this - it's a great book!

Ellen Lunz said...

I would really use a book like this. I have alot of students with Autism and Aspergers so this up to date book would be of great benefit to me. Thanks. Ellen Lunz SLP Chicago Public Schools

Linda said...

I am a Cross Categorical Special Education teacher in a small school. I will be working with a student with autism this fall. I would really like to own this book. I plan to spend a great deal of time learning more about Autistic children and the best way to teach them. Thank you for the chance to own this book.

M.Fick said...

thank you for the chance to win this book! It would be a great addition to my professional knowledge and a resource for my fellow teachers whom I support.

Miss. Lucinda Fountain said...

I would like to thank you for not only a fantastic book giveaway, but something that is so important for others to read about & insightful. I would love to have the oportunity of reading this and learning more about autism & aspergers. Thank you x

Email: lfountain1(at)hotmail(dot)co(dot)uk

Marsha said...

Thank you for this opportunity to have a chance to win a valuable piece of work written to share and educate not only myself, but to share with colleagues and the college students who spend time with me in level 1 and 2 occupational therapy fieldwork. Almost 50% of my direct caseload is working with children in the public school system with a diagnosis.

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