Who we are

American Behavioral Solutions was established in 2017 to meet the growing need for behavioral services in Arizona. We are a private agency whose mission is to provide treatment, training, education, and consultation using applied behavior analysis (ABA) to promote positive behavior change and independence in our clients. We strive to empower others to reach their full potential.

Our team

ABA

Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) is a type of therapy that focuses on using the science of behavior and learning to improve specific behaviors, including communication, social skills, academics, activities of daily living, among other adaptive skills. ABA has been proven to be effective for children and adults that have developmental disorders, including Autism Spectrum Disorder.

Read more

Our services

Early Intensive
Behavioral
Intervention

Parent
Training

Behavior
Analysis
Services

Supervision

Social Skills
Group

Who we are

American Behavioral Solutions was established in 2017 to meet the growing need for behavioral services in Arizona. We are a private agency whose mission is to provide treatment, training, education, and consultation using applied behavior analysis (ABA) to promote positive behavior change and independence in our clients. We strive to empower others to reach their full potential.

Our team

ABA

Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) is a type of therapy that focuses on using the science of behavior and learning to improve specific behaviors, including communication, social skills, academics, activities of daily living, among other adaptive skills. ABA has been proven to be effective for children and adults that have developmental disorders, including Autism Spectrum Disorder.

Read more

Our services

Early Intensive

Behavioral Intervention

Parent Parent Training


BehaviorAnalysis Services








Supervision

Social Skills Group

News + Events

New hope for people living with a genetic cause of autism

Researchers at the University of California, Riverside, report in the journal Neurobiology of Disease they were able to ameliorate Fragile X syndrome symptoms after inserting the Fmr1 gene into the brains of very young transgenic mice that had been genetically engineered to lack this gene.


When the researchers measured brain activity for signs of anxiety and hyperactivity in response to stimuli such as stresses and sounds, they found that the reactivation of the gene in these mice had led them to no longer show Fragile X syndrome symptoms.

Find out about these promising results at:

Sibling Support 2022

August 4, 2022 at 5:30 pm - August 4, 2022 at 7:00 pm


Online Event

Autism Speaks organizes this event Intended for siblings of youth with Autism Spectrum Disorder, Developmental Disabilities, and/or Mental Health Issues. 
Over Zoom, siblings meet other children and teens who know what it's like to have a brother or sister with behavioral challenges.
Siblings have a chance to talk, learn coping skills and feel better. The Zoom is facilitated by psychiatrists and trainees at UMass Chan Medical School.

Find out more details here:

More options

Sibling Support 2022

August 4, 2022 at 5:30 pm - August 4, 2022 at 7:00 pm


Online Event

Autism Speaks organizes this event Intended for siblings of youth with Autism Spectrum Disorder, Developmental Disabilities, and/or Mental Health Issues. 
Over Zoom, siblings meet other children and teens who know what it's like to have a brother or sister with behavioral challenges.
Siblings have a chance to talk, learn coping skills and feel better. The Zoom is facilitated by psychiatrists and trainees at UMass Chan Medical School.

Find out more details here:

New hope for people living with a genetic cause of autism

Researchers at the University of California, Riverside, report in the journal Neurobiology of Disease they were able to ameliorate Fragile X syndrome symptoms after inserting the Fmr1 gene into the brains of very young transgenic mice that had been genetically engineered to lack this gene.


When the researchers measured brain activity for signs of anxiety and hyperactivity in response to stimuli such as stresses and sounds, they found that the reactivation of the gene in these mice had led them to no longer show Fragile X syndrome symptoms.

Find out about these promising results at:

More options