Part of our mission at Insight is to use the science of behavior change to help schools and other organizations more effectively support individuals with developmental disabilities. Our team is experienced with and passionate about helping create meaningful change in the behavior of families, teachers, staff, and other team members to ensure alignment with principles of person-centeredness and best practices from the science of behavior analysis. Perhaps as important as the collective experience and skill Insight brings to the table, we are excited to build partnerships that allow organizations and government agencies to benefit from our stable, dedicated, and collaborative team of behaviorists. We can work with organizations in areas such as the following:

  • Organization-wide or facility-based staff training that works within a person-centered framework to combine behavioral skills training for staff with self-management skills (based on an Acceptance and Commitment Training model).
  • Facility-based (and classroom-based) consultation to help staff build more effective, enriched environments and communicate more effectively as a team.
  • Parent training programs, including group trainings, focused on educating families in the science of behavior, helping define their values and type of relationship they want to have with their child, and how to effectively and collaboratively advocate for their child.
  • Preventative and step-down care for individuals and their families who are at risk of or transitioning out of higher levels of care.

Our team understands the various complex roles and dynamics at play in organizational settings. Rather than taking sides, our commitment is to find effective ways to bring people together based on shared values. If you are interested in learning more about partnering with us to improve your school or organization please email or call our Clinical Director, Todd Addleson:; (720)507-5226.

The ideal of behaviorism is to eliminate coercion: to apply controls by changing the environment in such a way as to reinforce the kind of behavior that benefits everyone.
— B.F. Skinner