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Showing page 1 of 17 (165 total posts)
  • Your Clinical Space has a Voice

    There are occasional jokes about the types of rooms that are available for specialists who provide services to students in public school settings. Many school buildings are packed with classes, special activities, storage, and designated work/meeting areas. Clinical spaces may vary in size from an entirely empty classroom, a classroom ...
    Posted to Speech in the Schools (Weblog) on January 26, 2015
  • What's in a Name?

    It’s always exciting when someone gets a new communication device. It’s even more exciting when they have been waiting (because the old one broke). Yesterday, Corey brought me his brand new device to set up. He looked at the student that is working with me and said, “I’ve named this one ‘Sky.’” Corey’s last communication device was named ...
    Posted to Speech Therapy: The ABCs of AAC (Weblog) on January 21, 2015
  • Working with Bilingual Families

    When providing services for a bilingual or multilingual child, the therapist should have native or near native language proficiency. In addition, the therapist should have knowledge and skills about second language acquisition, language development for the particular language, etc. ASHA's ''Knowledge and Skills Needed by Speech-Language ...
    Posted to Speaking of Autism: Across Contexts and Ages (Weblog) on September 10, 2014
  • Another Sensory Favorite: Give it a Spin!

    A couple of blogs ago, I discussed an amazing sensory bean bin I love to use in therapy. Since every SLP should have an arsenal of sensory items I want to share another fave! These spinning tops are a huge motivation for kids who benefit from visual input. Attach the spinning top to the little shooter, wind it, and push the button to let go. It ...
    Posted to Speech in the Schools (Weblog) on September 17, 2013
  • Don't Say That!

    In today's blog, I'm continuing my series regarding traditional board games that I've successfully used in speech-language sessions. Last time, I blogged about a two-in-one game tin that I love. This blog is about the second game in the tin, Taboo Jr.  Like Outburst Jr., I don't think it is available in stores any more, but you can ...
    Posted to Speech in the Schools (Weblog) on August 28, 2013
  • Treating Prosody in Young Children

    The last two weeks I have been investigating the development of prosody and its importance in speech and language development. In my research of prosody over the past few weeks, I have found that information is somewhat limited. The information that I found remains mainly connected to Asperger's and Autism Spectrum Disorders, as well as CAS ...
    Posted to Early Intervention Speech Therapy (Weblog) on August 12, 2013
  • Why Prosody Matters

    Last week, I wrote a post acknowledging the link between late talkers and a poor prosody of speech. Since then I have been researching the connection between the two, what it means for the children we work with and how it can be addressed effectively in speech therapy sessions. Here is one of the most helpful resources I have found: On the ...
    Posted to Early Intervention Speech Therapy (Weblog) on August 6, 2013
  • A Late Talker and Prosody of Speech

    Today's post is the tale of a speech success story, as well as an observation and a look to the future! Over the last few days, I have been writing an annual IEP for a student I have worked with consistently for almost 2 years. When he first came to us, just a few days past his third birthday, he was able to say about 4-5 words consistently and ...
    Posted to Early Intervention Speech Therapy (Weblog) on July 30, 2013
  • Play & Be Rejuvenated!

    Two summers ago in 2011 I wrote a post entitled, A Vacation from Speech Therapy! The purpose of the post was to encourage parents of children diagnosed with autism to seek out alternative activities for their children for the summer months. The post suggests this for children whose speech services had been suspended for the summer or for families ...
    Posted to Early Intervention Speech Therapy (Weblog) on July 9, 2013
  • Hey Bear! What Do You Hear?

    Listen Up Bear is a fun app based on the classic kids tune ''The Bear Went Over the Mountain,'' but in this version it is not to see what he can see but instead to hear what he can hear! The app itself is designed by a speech-language pathologist from Canada but who is currently practicing in Mexico. The premise of the app is fairly simple: you ...
    Posted to Speaking of Apps (Weblog) on June 12, 2013
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