In Morales et al. (2009), we have recently investigated the mid-infrared (3.6 to 8.0 micron) variability of young-stellar objects (YSOs) using the IRAC camera on the Spitzer Space Telescope. Specifically, we obtained synoptic photometry of about 70 YSOs in the ~1 Myr old IC1396A globule over a 14 day period. More than half of the YSOs were detectably variable, with amplitudes up to about 0.2 magnitudes. About a third of these objects showed quasi-sinusoidal light curves with apparent periods of typically 5 to 12 days. At least two families of models can explain such light curves: (a) a Class II YSO with a photospheric hot spot which locally heats the inner circumstellar disk which is viewed from slightly above the disk plane, and (b) a YSO with a warped disk or with some other non-axisymmetric inner disk density profile, also seen with a view angle slightly above the disk plane. The two models can both yield light curve shapes and amplitudes similar to what we observe in the mid-infrared, but produce very different light curves at shorter wavelengths dominated by the stellar photosphere. Because we only had IRAC photometry for IC1396A, we were not able to discriminate between the two models for this set of data.