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Showing page 1 of 5 (50 total posts)
  • Continuum of Cultural Competence

    In reading the article, ''Interdisciplinary Assessment of Young Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder,'' the section on cultural competence drew my attention. Prelon, Beatson, Bitner, Broder & Ducker (2003) describe cultural competence as a continuum. Prelong et al. describe the bottom of the continuum as destructiveness. In this phase, the ...
    Posted to Speaking of Autism: Across Contexts and Ages (Weblog) on February 24, 2014
  • Revised DSM-V: Autism Spectrum Disorder

    According to Autism Speaks.org, the DSM-V has been revised with new diagnostic criteria for autism. Autism is no longer classified into the following subtypes: Pervasive Developmental Disorder, Asperger Syndrome, Child Disintegrative Disorder and Autistic Disorder. Autism symptoms are now classified under ''Autism Spectrum Disorder.'' Instead of ...
    Posted to Speaking of Autism: Across Contexts and Ages (Weblog) on November 25, 2013
  • Pragmatics in the Middle School Setting

    In the middle school setting, targeting pragmatic skills are an important part of therapy when treating children with Asperger Syndrome, a form of Autism Spectrum Disorder. Targeting pragmatic skills can help prepare your student for the much larger and more social setting of high school. The school setting lends itself to potential activities ...
    Posted to Speaking of Autism: Across Contexts and Ages (Weblog) on October 4, 2013
  • Communicating "Red Flags" to Families

    Have you ever been asked by a parent if you think their child has autism? I have encountered this, within the context of early intervention, with a number of families. I had the pleasure of working with a child whose father was an active participant and very involved in the sessions. He had concerns about his daughter's language delays. However, ...
    Posted to Speaking of Autism: Across Contexts and Ages (Weblog) on September 13, 2013
  • More Results from the PSHA iPad Survey

    For those readers that are joining us new this week, PSHA is the Pennsylvania Speech-Language-Hearing Association. The organization conducted a survey geared towards SLPs and audiologists in February 2012, and the results were recently released. In last week's post, I shared some of my own commentary regarding the survey and what I feel the ...
    Posted to Early Intervention Speech Therapy (Weblog) on March 20, 2012
  • "Angry Birds" in Speech Therapy!

    I was hoping to share some photos of bulletin boards in response to my last blog, ''Ideas Needed: Bulletin Board!'' in today's post, but I didn't get any pictures. I did, however, get some great ideas in the comments section! If you are interested, check it out! There are some wonderful ideas from some creative people. However, I DO want to ...
    Posted to Speech in the Schools (Weblog) on January 23, 2012
  • A Lack of Autism Training

    To date, my graduate student extern (referred to as ''student teacher'' from here on out for the sake of convenience) has been with me for two weeks now. I'm hoping she has learned a lot so far, as I know I have learned things from her already. Having a student teacher really has caused me to do some self-reflecting on my own therapy and ...
    Posted to Speech in the Schools (Weblog) on January 18, 2012
  • AAC for Preschoolers (Continued)

    Over the last two weeks we have been discussing the specific use of iPads with preschoolers and many of you have written in with wonderful ideas, suggestions and your own personal preferences for various apps for children ages 3-5. Thank you! In last week's post, I shared the entire process that we follow in our county when obtaining an ...
    Posted to Early Intervention Speech Therapy (Weblog) on December 27, 2011
  • Behavior Management Through Adventure

    Back at the start of the school year, I had mentioned four new therapy approaches I was trying this year.  About a month ago I talked about one of them -- my use of adapted story books to build early literacy skills in students with moderate to severe disabilities.  In today's blog, I will talk about a second one. I spend ...
    Posted to Speech in the Schools (Weblog) on December 21, 2011
  • Book It, Part 18: A View from the Mind of...

    Although this series has predominantly been about picture books that SLPs can utilize in language therapy, I suppose I am allowed to make some detours. I recently re-read one of my all-time favorite books, The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time by Mark Haddon, and it occurred to me how much I wanted to recommend this book to ...
    Posted to Speech in the Schools (Weblog) on December 19, 2011
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