# Classical Conditioning

## Presentation on theme: "Classical Conditioning"— Presentation transcript:

Classical Conditioning
Directions: Read each example, identify each aspect of classical conditioning, then click in with your answer. The following slides are animated in such a way that students can take a minute to diagram the classical conditioning in the example. Consider allowing students to discuss their analysis of each example before asking them to click in with their responses.

Classical Conditioning
Tanisha was bitten by a dog. Now she is afraid of every dog she sees. Tanisha’s fear of dogs is a(n) Unconditioned stimulus Unconditioned response Neutral stimulus Conditioned stimulus Conditioned response conditioned response. The example will appear first. The first click will make the question and answer choices appear, and the next click will produce the correct answer (in bold).

Classical Conditioning
Every Sunday James visits his grandmother. She always has freshly baked cookies for him to eat. Now whenever James walks up to his grandmother’s apartment, he begins to drool. James’ grandmother’s apartment is now a(n) Unconditioned stimulus Unconditioned response Conditioned stimulus Conditioned response Neutral stimulus conditioned stimulus.

Classical Conditioning
Every time Heather sees a Volkswagen Beetle, she yells “punch bug” and punches her friend in the arm. Now when Heather yells “punch bug,” her friend flinches. Heather punching her friend in the arm is a(n) Unconditioned stimulus Neutral stimulus Unconditioned response Conditioned stimulus Conditioned response unconditioned stimulus.

Classical Conditioning
Ilya only visited his local diner when the server he had a crush on was working. Now whenever he drives by the diner, his heart rate increases. Ilya’s heart rate increase when seeing his crush is a(n) Unconditioned stimulus Unconditioned response Conditioned stimulus Conditioned response Neutral stimulus unconditioned response.

Classical Conditioning
At a football game, every time the home team scores a touchdown, the person behind you blasts an air horn near your ears causing you to wince. Unfortunately for you, the home team scores frequently.  As the end of the game nears, the home team scores a touchdown, and even though the inconsiderate fan behind you has left, you still wince. The blast of the air horn is a(n) Unconditioned stimulus Unconditioned response Conditioned stimulus Neutral stimulus Conditioned response unconditioned stimulus.