The effects of noncontingent access to single- versus multiple-stimulus sets on self-injurious behavior.

@article{Deleon2000TheEO,
  title={The effects of noncontingent access to single- versus multiple-stimulus sets on self-injurious behavior.},
  author={Iser G Deleon and Bettina Anders and Vanessa Rodriguez-Catter and Pamela L. Neidert},
  journal={Journal of applied behavior analysis},
  year={2000},
  volume={33 4},
  pages={623-6}
}
The automatically reinforced self-injury of a girl with autism was treated by providing noncontingent access to a single set of preferred toys during 30-min sessions. The reductive effects of the intervention waned as the session progressed. Rotating toy sets after 10 min or providing access to multiple toy sets resulted in reductions that lasted the entire 30 min.