First words, joint attention, prescription medication use for children with autism, coordination between teachers and prescribing doctors regarding medication information and behavioral changes, investigating nature of rapport building in Pivotal Response Treatment
Krasno, A.M., & Koegel, R.L. Reducing Disruptive Behavior of Siblings of Children with Autism Spectrum Disorders During Treatment Sessions.
Deák, G.O., Triesch, J., Krasno, A., de Barbaro, K., & Robledo, M. (2013). Learning to share: The emergence of joint attention in human infancy. In B. Kar (Ed.). Cognition and Brain Development: Converging Evidence From Various Methodologies. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Doggett, R.A., Krasno, A.M., Koegel, L.K., & Koegel, R.L. (2013). Acquisition of multiple questions in the context of social conversation in children with autism. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders.
Koegel, L.K., Krasno, A.M., Taras, H., Koegel, R.L., & Frea, W. (2013). Is medication information for children with Autism Spectrum Disorder monitored and coordinated across professionals? Findings from a teacher survey. School Mental Health.
Krasno, A. (2013). Shaping of Behavior. In F. Volkmar (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Autism Spectrum Disorders. New York: Springer-Verlag, Inc.
Krasno, A. (2013). Non-Contingent Reinforcement. In F. Volkmar (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Autism Spectrum Disorders. New York: Springer-Verlag, Inc.
Krasno, A., Doggett, R., Koegel, R.L., & Koegel, L.K. (2012). The role of motivation and its relation to social initiations. Symposium talk presented at the California Association for Behavior Analysis Conference.
Krasno, A., Lyons, G., Koegel, R., & Koegel, L. (2010). Art time!: Priming with motivational videos for children with autism. American Psychological Association Convention, San Diego, CA.
Krasno, A. (2008). Measures of implicit social attribution by visual scanning in children with autism. Talk presented at the Yale Child Study Center Departmental Meeting, Yale School of Medicine.
Krasno, A., Deák, G., Jasso, H., & Triesch, J. (2007). Watch the hands: Do infants learn gaze-following from parent’s manual actions? Society for Research in Child Development, Boston, MA.
“There are many things I love about this program. I find the CCSP community of students, staff, and faculty, to be supportive, friendly, and collaborative. I enjoy working with Dr. Koegel and gathering my research ideas from the clinical work I do with children with autism. In turn, my research can help to inform clinical practice. Having the opportunity to work with children with autism of all ages is rewarding and meaningful and I look forward to obtaining more experience during my remaining years in the program.”