Errorless Learning: A Teaching Tool for People with TBI

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Tedd Judd received his BA from Princeton, his PhD from Cornell, and his postdoctoral training in neuropsychology at the University of Washington. He is Board Certified in Clinical Neuropsychology by the American Board of Professional Psychology, a Fellow of the National Academy of Neuropsychology, a Certified Hispanic Mental Health Specialist, and President-Elect of the Hispanic Neuropsychological Society.
He is adjunct clinical faculty in psychology at the University of Washington and adjunct faculty in psychology at Seattle Pacific University. He has worked in adult clinical neuropsychology for 29 years, and is currently in private practice in Bellingham, Washington. Much of his work has focused on traumatic brain injury rehabilitation.
He has taught neuropsychology in 20 countries on five continents, including a Fulbright Senior Lectureship in Spain and two years of teaching in Costa Rica. He has a specialty in cross-cultural neuropsychology, and an interest in the development of culturally appropriate neuropsychology in developing countries. In addition to his 1999 book, Neuropsychotherapy and Community Integration: Brain Illness, Emotions, and Behavior, he has published 14 articles and book chapters.

On March 12, 2009, BrainLine had the opportunity to sit down with Dr. Judd to talk about traumatic brain injury rehabilitation.

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PuffTheCat Puff says:

Would running into a steel door, an open door, constitute tbi? I didn't pass out.

The next day, I had a grand mal seizure.

Judith Doyle says:

Excellent summary.

RachelGless says:

TBI is a death sentence if you want to have a professional position. All the therapy in the world can't make a school district practice what they preach and accommodate people with disabilities – not to be negative but I was forced to resign in 1997 and was blacklisted from school districts surrounding. I am sub teaching across the river in another state. I'm always afraid they'll stop calling. The older I get as a woman makes it worse. I am now doing fast food to survive and my master's degree is benched. Please help the work world. Do schools just limit and restrict students like this too? Do they feel they'll never get above low wage jobs? If you go to a doctor he will NOT RELEASE you back to work and the job will say you're a risk and they don't want you back. Sad state of affairs. And don't bother filing civil rights or apply for disability – I failed all these routes. They deny and throw it all out like it never happened. People are people and TBI does not mean I'm incompetent and stupid (just treated that way). I'm not a dog to be trained.

Carli says:

Super helpful!

TmHudsonArt says:

An interesting point made about remembering mistakes…I have also noticed this in dog training as well. If a dog is allowed to make a mistake too often, despite not earning any reward or even if they are given a non reward marker, they often keep trying to repeat the mistake over and over as opposed to trying something else.

DaryllMJJC says:

indeed, very well presented. Now I know where 'memory moss' comes from…

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