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Comment to your peer:

Contextually inappropriate behavior (CIB) is a term used to describe classes of behavior that might recently be targeted for prevention or reduction given specific circumstances. There are many behaviors that are appropriate depending on the situation. Some examples of that would be talking in a restaurant, shouting out answers when playing a game of charades, whispering in a library, or even screaming during a sporting event. It becomes a contextually inappropriate behavior when someone talks in a movie theater, shouts out answers in a classroom without being asked to, or screams at a dinner table. Any specific behavior is neither good or bad, but the behavior may be unsuitable in a particular context or setting. It is also important to determine whether you need to eliminate the behavior entirely or choose to promote alternative appropriate behaviors. If you are looking from an ethical perspective it is better to find alternative appropriate behaviors than just simply eliminating the behavior altogether. If you are looking from a practical perspective, if the person engages in CIB to gain reinforcement, it would be best to give an appropriate replacement for the behavior instead of waiting to see the behavior they engage in. Focusing on the development of behaviors incompatible with unwanted ones, encourages the individual to continue working and progress toward the appropriate behavior.

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