Using Room on the Broom in Speech Therapy

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Lately, I’ve been on a kick of (attempting to) use one book in therapy for a week. I know, I know. Why don’t I just buy a big book companion packet and be done with it? Well, several reasons. First, I’m cheap and if I want to use a different book each week that will get super, duper expensive. Second, I’m busy and prepping a full book companion packet each week would take forever. I’d never get to make any products of my own! I see many of my kiddos for 2 hours, one-on-one weekly so I go through activities fast!! Below is some of the fun I’ve been having with Room on the Broom, my favorite book for the Halloween season!

Room on the Broom Book Attachment

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I sell these in a big mega bundle containing tons of books in my Teachers Pay Teachers store. You can check them out here. I am absolutely in love with them! I was actually reading a book the other day without one and one of my kiddos asked for it! I think it really helps to keep younger kiddos engaged while reading and identify the most important parts from the text in a book! Also, they are perfect for sentence expansion/grammar/sequencing :)

Room on the Broom Cariboo Comprehension Cards

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Awesome, FREE cards for Cariboo targeting comprehension questions about Room on the Broom! Don’t have Cariboo? Don’t worry! Just print and use as regular comprehension cards. Download these here.

Room on the Broom Worksheet

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Another wonderful FREEBIE! SLP sellers are just the best for sharing all of their fabulous freebies. I love using this worksheet in my laminating pouches. Another fun way I use this worksheet is to have the kiddos draw who is on the broom at various points throughout the book! That way they can erase to update it each time somebody new joins the broom! Download this worksheet here and check out the dry erase pockets below:

Room on the Broom Comprehension Book

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This FANTASTIC Room on the Broom comprehension book is only $2 so that is awesome. My kiddos LOVE pulling off the question mark boxes to see if they’ve answered the question correctly. It’s so motivating for them! This book is made by the same seller (The Speech Bubble SLP) as the free worksheet above and they pair really well together. Purchase this comprehension book (really, it’s only $2) here.

Below is a product I meant to assemble (another FREEBIE) but just ran out of time. It looks awesome if you’re looking for some sequencing cards and more comprehension cards! Very cute.

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In total, if you buy all of the products I’ve recommended and download all of the freebies, you’d end up spending $14 and have book attachments to last you the entire year.

Looking for some crafts and snacks and other hands on creative ideas? Below are some projects I do with this book as well. These are super fun!!

 Broomstick Bookmarks Using Popsicle Sticks!

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 Healthy & Peanut Free Broomstick Snack

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If you don’t already have the book, I’d recommend purchasing it! Kids love it! I found mine for $6.99 at Target but it’s slightly cheaper on Amazon.

Have fun with Room on the Broom!! Anything I missed? I’d love to hear!

Looking for more Halloween ideas? Check out my Halloween Pinterest board here!!

{thanks for reading}

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Interactive Book Attachments

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I’ve been trying to put a greater emphasis on using book in my therapy sessions. You can target SO much with them and they are a totally age appropriate skill for many of my kiddos. BUT, book companion packs (while great) are seriously way too much work and I felt like I couldn’t prep the book companion packets fast enough!

I also realized that while books are great for our kiddos, much of the time my kiddos just couldn’t attend for long enough to finish the book. And even sometimes when it looked like they were attending, they didn’t retain much of the information from the book. I tried so many things, and then VOILA, I came up with the idea to make a book attachment for one of my kiddos who benefited from sentence strips. IT.WORKED.GREAT. So I made more and I used them with a huge variety of kiddos and most (if not every) kiddo I used it with benefitted.

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These book attachments are great for giving the student a model sentence that they can use to retell stories, answer “What happened?” about a page, or describe events in a book.

Included in this bundle is 1 book attachment for the following books:

If You Give a Mouse a Cookie
The Mitten
The Hat
Ten Little Monkeys Jumping on the Bed
Five Little Piggies
Today I Feel Silly and Other Moods That Make My Day
Old Bear
Corduroy
Where’s My Mom?
Room on the Broom
If You Give a Pig a Pancake
There Was an Old Monster
Mud Puddle
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed Some Leaves!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Fly!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed Some Books!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Bat!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Bell!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed Some Snow!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Rose!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Clover!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Chick!
There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Shell!

That’s TWENTY THREE BOOKS! At full price it only costs $0.50 a book for a major upgrade!

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Set-up is easy which is what makes this product SO awesome! Last week, I assembled FIVE attachments (including laminating, cutting, etc…) in 30 minutes.

All you do is print, laminate, and Velcro the first page:

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And cut/laminate/cut/Velcro the strips to go along the side:

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Another great thing is that even when disassembled and on a book shelf or in a box, they really don’t take up much more room than the original book.

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Check out some more pictures below to see what they look like when assembled:

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Also, for those of you who keep your book activities in Ziploc baggies, THEY FIT. Just trim the sides of the paper a bit before or after laminating:

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From this packet, you can easily target story retelling, language expansion, pronouns, verbs, emotions, sequencing, vocabulary, and other language concepts without the use of flashcards or any drill! LOVE!

To purchase this super awesome growing bundle, click here to see it in my Teachers Pay Teachers store. You can also read the amazing feedback left on the product so far in case you aren’t convinced!

{thanks for reading}

UPDATE: This product will continue to be updated and the price will increase with each update! Therefore, this list and prices above may no longer accurate! Purchase ASAP to get the lowest price and receive future updates for free. Thank you!!

Interactive Visuals for Commenting, Asking, and Answering Questions

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I don’t know about you, but I work with A TON of beginner communicators who benefit from the use of AAC. I kept finding that I was spending so much time on making visuals for commenting and requesting. I wanted a way to expand the length and type of utterances my kiddos used so I created this product! Since I created it and began using it, it has saved me so so so much time because I no longer have to reinvent the wheel each time I need a visual. I created a binder and keep all of the visuals in there, organized by increasing difficultly (MLU) starting with 2 word utterances up to 4 word utterances, and then to answering personal questions using 5-6 words to answer (e.g., My favorite animal is a dog).

Check out the goodness of this packet below:

The packet is divided into four major sections. First, there are interactive visuals for describing and requesting. The pages of this section, once assembled, look like the picture below:

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You’ll notice that there is a sentence strip along the top (I printed these on different colored cardstock to make them stand out), and removable icons on the bottom of the page.

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The sentence strip can be removed so your kiddos can hand it to you!

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What I love about this product is you can customize each page including the number of words on the sentence strip. You can mix and match everything! See how the same page can be used with both a 2 and 3 word sentence strip below:

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I have included sentence strips up to 4 words so your kiddos can practice using descriptors as well:

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Below is an example of another page with many common descriptors:

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And this is how I set up the sentence strips so they are removable and interchangeable:

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The next section targets asking and answering personal questions. If you can’t stand the thought of cuttig out squares and Velcro anymore (I’ve been there) I’ve included two versions. One is interactive and one is not for easy prep!

The picture below is an example of an interactive page. The question is along the top line, and the sentence strip to answer is along the bottom:

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Here is the same page, but the non-interactive (and super easy prep) version:

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And below are two more examples of these question pages:

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The next section of the binder includes tons and tons of sentence strips.

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I like to keep these on a binder ring and pop out the ones that I need for various activities:

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The last section of the binder includes optional cards for use with the commenting pages.

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I keep these in a plastic container that goes in my favorite storage box. This makes the cards super easy to grab and go!

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If you are interested in checking out this product, click here to see it in my Teachers Pay Teachers store. I am constantly adding pages to it as I think of questions/comments!

{thanks for reading}

What is this EET I keep hearing about?

Do you feel like everywhere you turn you are hearing about the EET? I feel that same way, and I’m here to tell you what I’ve learned about the EET, or Expanding Expression Tool, in the past couple months. I love it, and I think you will too!

According to the Expanding Expression Tool (EET) website, “The Expanding Expression Tool provides students with a hands-on approach to describing and defining. As a mnemonic device, it provides visual and tactile information which facilitates improved language organization. The kit itself is designed to allow you to follow a hierarchical approach taking student’s expression from words to paragraphs to reports. Therefore, it can be used by a variety of ages.

The kit consists of the Expanding Expression Tool, a manual, stickers for written expression, object cards for describing activities and a poster.

The Expanding Expression Tool is color symbol coded. Students learn the code and from this code are able to provide detailed descriptions including the following elements: the category the item belongs to, the function of the object, the appearance, what the item is made of, the parts of the item, and it’s location.

This tool has been classroom tested in both regular and special education classes.”

I love it because it gives my kiddos a framework to describe and define items or words. If you’re tired of saying things like “Let’s think of other ways we can describe that.” or “Hmm… I’m not sure what you’re telling me about. Where did you see it?” then YOU NEED THIS TOOL.

Curious about the research behind it? Click here to see pretest/posttest results and learn about the research supporting the use of the EET.

Personally, I can attest that not only do my kiddos enjoy using the EET (we like to call it “the caterpillar”), but it has really helped organize their language when describing things. It’s multisensory, which I think is what makes it so successful.

Now that you know the basics of what it is… how about I show you around what comes with a kit when you buy it?

First, the kit comes in a handy little box that just happens to fit perfectly in my therapy bag that I carry around with me at all times. It even has space to throw it worksheet/activities that I use consistently with the EET (more on this later).

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When you open it, it looks like this:

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Included is a large EET strand (the basis of the program), stickers, foam dice, a visual stand-up board, cards, and a book containing worksheets and information about the program. I’ll go through each below:

First, is the book which explains how to use the Expanding Expression Tool AND provides tons of worksheets. The one thing I wish about the EET is that this book came with a CD to print the worksheets.

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Next, is the EET strand. You will probably use this the most of anything else in the box. My younger kiddos call it “the caterpillar”. Each bead slides up and down the string:

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Another way to make the EET fun and interactive is to use the included dice. For some reason, dice really get my kiddos excited:

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There is an entire deck of cards included, with simple pictures you can describe AND cards that outline how to use the EET for higher level skills like summarizing:

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Last, there is a handy stand up poster:

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This is what my box looks like:

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I like keeping extra worksheets and visuals inside so everything EET related is in one place since I don’t see kids in one room or office:

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The worksheet shown on the right above is part of a packet I made that works super well with the EET (or without it). Click here if you’re interested!

And below is a picture of EVERYTHING:

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Below is an example of the EET in use. I like to use my worksheets, the visual poster, a card, and the EET all at the same time. So much multimodality support going on here!

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When you go to order the EET, you will be given the option to add on several items that increase engagement with the idea and open the door to tons of fun and interactive treatment ideas. One of the fun add-on options is the EET Steppers. My puppy likes them too :)

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You can do SO many fun things with these like play baseball or musical chairs:photo 3

They are also great as puppy pillows apparently:

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So how do you use it?

Basically, for the younger kiddos, you find a simple object to describe. Each bead on the strand helps your kiddos remember various ways to describe objects. To teach the EET, I like to start one bead at a time. After your kiddos know each bead, they can simply slide each bead over as they describe the item in that way. For example, the top green bead reminds your kiddos to describe the group (green=group) and the next blue bead reminds them to describe what the object does (blue=do). It’s fairly easy to teach and I love that the large strand can eventually be faded to a visual using the included stickers that can be easily kept on a student’s desk.

Does it work?

YES. After teaching each bead, my students need substantially less support to describe items and are now able to describe them much more completely. If you don’t believe me, ask ANYBODY who has an EET and I’m sure you will hear the same thing, this thing works!

How do I get one?

I hope by now you are convinced to buy an EET. Because it is copyrighted, please purchase the kit and do not attempt to make your own. CLICK HERE to check out the website. There are very compelling videos and an online ordering form. From the site, you will be able to add on extras such as the

 Note: I was provided with an Expanding Expression Tool to write this review. The thoughts expressed are mine. No other compensation was provided.

Early Describing and Categorizing Packet

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After starting my new job, I really need a packet that targeted describing. I searched and searched Teachers Pay Teachers (because let’s be honest, starting your CF is insane) but couldn’t really find anything at the level I wanted. So what’s a girl to do? Make her own packet… and here it is!

My Early Describing and Categorizing Packet turned into a fantastic, HUGE resource beyond what I thought it would. Check out some of the pictures below to see what this packet is really all about.  It targets describing items by describing their…

—Category

As you’ll start to see, I’ve included A TON of visuals with this product. Below is an example of one of them. In the small square in the center, you can put the included icon cards to describe!

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In case that format isn’t your thing, I’ve included 3 other visuals for describing the category (and the other topics in the packet as well). Another version is shown below:

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Another way I target categories is sorting. Sorting, sorting, sorting! I have included one of the pages shown below for each category targeted in the packet. If you want the task more difficult, increase the number of category options for sorting. There is also a sentence strip at the bottom to help your students verbalize the name of the category in a complete sentence!

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One thing I should note is that the way you use this packet is flexible! You can print, laminate, and Velcro the pages shown above and reuse the icon cards. OR, you can use these activities as “cut and glue” activities. The option is yours! Because I’ve been swamped lately, I’ve been doing mostly cut and glue type activities but hope to laminate and Velcro some sections when I have a chance!

Once your students can do the previous 2 activities for categories, I would recommend moving onto the worksheet section. These worksheets all include icons to glue in the boxes on the right side so you can always make these activities receptive!

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—Color

Next up after identifying the category is identifying the color. Many of my kiddos halt after learning the category and have trouble understanding that an item can be described using a huge variety of words. That’s why I like to introduce describing the color second. It’s easy to understand, but solidifies the concept of describing these items in many ways.

Again, I’ve included various visuals and sorting pages.

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Then, once again, I like to use the worksheets at the end of the “color unit” to make sure my students have mastered this topic.

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—Size

From my experience, teaching our students to label the size of items shown in picture can be tricky! I think this is often because objects look the same size in pictures. Think of two pictures, one of an elephant and one of a frog. The elephant and frog are probably similarly sized in the pictures, and we all use our world knowledge and experience to remember that elephants are, in fact, much larger than frogs. Because of this tricky topic, I attempted to include a wider variety of worksheets and visuals in this section.

This visual is the most basic, used for identifying whether something is big or small:

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But we all know not all items can be described as simply big or small. For describing the size in more detail, I’ve provided the following visual that challenges your students to think of items that are bigger than or smaller than the item being described:

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As with the other sections, I’ve included sorting pages like the one below:

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And more sorting pages where you can have your students sort 5 items by their size, with the biggest ones on top and the smallest ones on the bottom:

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Last, I’ve included the same style worksheets as in the other sections, targeting just big and small:

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—Location

Next up is location! Below is an example of one of the extra visuals included in this section, for describing items you can find in a house:

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And below is an example of a location worksheet AND the icons I include for said worksheets. These icons are included for each section’s worksheets so you can make them receptive if desired. The first row in the icon page corresponds with the worksheet shown.

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—Parts

The last topic targeted in this packet is parts. By now, you’ve seen many examples of the types of visuals included. Here is an example of one for describing the parts on various items:

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Aaaand an example of a worksheet for the parts section:

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—Putting It All Together

 The last section of this packet is great for discriminating parts vs location vs color etc…. I’ve included visual cards:

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Three mini books that take you through each topic (location, size, color, category, parts) to reinforce the idea of describing items in multiple ways. As with everything in this packet, visuals are included to help comprehension:

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Last, I’ve included worksheets with everything put together:

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Additionally, the packet includes 110 icon sized cards, perfect for describing AND cut & glue activities. Below are some examples:

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Below is a picture of the product “in action” with my EET:

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I love, love, love using this packet with my EET cards. It is perfect for those kiddos who need a little more visual supports than the EET provides.

Wanna check this product out? Click here to see it in my Teachers Pay Teachers store!!

Have any questions? As always, feel free to email me at speechymusings@gmail.com anytime!

{thanks for reading}

I’m feeling like a giveaway! Comment below and I will pick a person on Friday, September 12th to win a copy of this awesome packet!

Binders, Bins, & Bags: Organization for Small Spaces

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Organization and being an SLP go hand in hand. Unfortunately, I do not have my own entire speech room to pull kids into and to keep my speech materials in (and I tend to be a messy person in general). I travel between different clinics and only have a shared office space in one of them. This means the majority of my speech materials have a home in my small apartment. I’m lucky to have what I call my “speech closet” where I keep EVERYTHING.

First things first, how did I get all of this during graduate school?

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It’s a combination of many places: Amazon, Goodwill, garage sales, and gifts from other fantastic people. Additionally, many of these materials are from Teachers Pay Teachers. Since the beginning of graduate school, I’ve made sure to buy a few favorite materials each mega sale so by the time I graduated, I’d have a good base of products to use! (I knew I wanted to do pediatrics so that was good!)

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I should mention that some of the organizers and such were from Goodwill. The wooden shelf on the bottom (shown above) said it was a TV stand (although I think it would be fantastic for shoes ;) ). Note: Go to Goodwill often.

{ORGANIZATIONAL MATERIALS}

I purchased a bunch of stuff on Amazon before I spent a week organizing! Below is everything I purchased for this project:

I used the jump drives to hold various printable materials! I have/use three different computers so I like having some favorite materials at the ready no matter what computer I have with me!

Check out how I used each of the other items!

{BINDERS}

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I made customized binder covers and spine labels for my materials (most were from my freebie you can download here). Because I have a lot of articulation worksheets, I decided to make binders for articulation sounds. I made binders for: r/l, sh/ch/th/j, k/g/f/v, blends, s/z, data collection/progress monitoring, adult materials, & reference materials.

Additionally, I have a large binder I use for reinforcers. These reinforcers are organized by season and by general reinforcers.

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Last, I have several binders with complete activities in them. For example, my interactive materials each have their own binder because I think they transport best this way.

{BINS}

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 I’m absolutely in love with my bin ideas. It is my favorite part of my speech closet! I bought 6 bins and 5 colors of file folders. The six bins are organized as follows:

Red – Articulation
Orange – Other
Yellow – Social Skills
Green – Language Level 1
Blue – Language Level 2
Mixed Colors – Themed materials (red=fall, blue=winter, green=spring, yellow=summer)

Why is this system awesome? Well I’ll tell you. I use the bins below for traveling. If you are in multiple locations (like me) use a different bin for each place. Write the initials of each client on a tab in the bin. When you think of an activity you want to use for the week, pull it from your beautifully color-coded bins at home and put it in the client’s traveling folder in the bin. Voila! It’s easy to put back because everything is color-coded.

{BAGS}

After I lesson plan and pack each client’s materials into their folders in the traveling bins, I back everything into a fun bag that I can easily carry around the clinic! My absolute favorite bag is from Vera Bradley. Check it out below:

It’s huge and great and huge and practical and huge.

Why I Love This System:

1) It is portable. I can grab and go activity by activity.

2) It’s easy to keep organized as my material collection grows. I can buy more clear bins and more colors of file folders.

3) When life gets crazy, this system makes my life easier. No more thinking about where activities go. Everything makes sense. Things are easy to find and put away.

4) It is extremely space efficient without sacrificing being practical or useful.

Good luck with your organizing!! Could be a fun summer project for those of you who have off in the summer!

{thanks for reading}

What’s In Your Cart? Linky for May 2014

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To be honest with you, TpT sales can stress me out!!! I always wait until right at the end to make my purchases, and then end up buying too much or too little, or worse, I don’t know what to buy at all!! Since Jenna (Speech Room News) started her What’s In Your Cart Linky parties, my life has become much easier.

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In case you didn’t know, there is a sitewide Teachers Pay Teachers sale coming up on May 6-7 (Tuesday & Wednesday). These only happen around 4 times a year so it’s the best time to stock up on some amazing speech & language materials!

Below are three wonderful materials to stock up on. Click on the pictures to check them out on TpT:

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1) Speech-Language Therapy Rubrics

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2) Articulation Progress Monitoring for /r/

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3) Story Grammar Prompts

Below are some of my recent favorites from my own store. Again, just click on the pictures to see more!

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Have fun shopping!

Trains Visual Text + Questions Freebie

I love working on expository text, even with my younger and lower level students. I made a text similar to this one as part of my spring packet and have been absolutely loving it, so I decided to make another. This time, it’s all about trains! {and it’s free!!!}

Check out what I’ve included:

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Then I’ve included 11 cards asking various WH questions about the story:

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If you’re interested in this freebie, click here to check it out in my Teachers Pay Teachers store!

{thanks for reading!!}

Teaching WH Questions

So many kiddos have WH question goals… in some form or another. The ability to answer WH questions is important, in all settings: school, home, in conversation, etc…

I knew this, but I always wondered how to teach WH questions without feeling like I was testing the kiddo. I didn’t want to repeat the question over and over, emphasizing the first word anymore. I didn’t want to point to my WH questions poster that they had seen 100 times but hadn’t fully understood. I wanted to give them an activity where they could succeed, and reflect back on later as the questions got more difficult.

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So what’s an SLP blogger to do? Make something! I made a WH Questions Interactive Book. This book is AMAZING for actually teaching the concept of WH questions. Almost every single kiddo I’ve used this with has been able to be successful with it almost immediately. Below are some ideas for teaching WH questions. Have fun!

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I follow the steps in my WH Questions Interactive Book. Below are more pictures of the book. Basically, you can use the first couple pages to sort/teach the basics.

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Then, have your students find three icons for each page: one that describes the who, one for where, and one for what. The book contains eight scenes, 8 people, and 8 items. Each picture is simple so you can use this to teach a variety of levels!

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I also included icons for each type of WH question, and example questions for how, when, and when for each scene.

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 I work at this level for quite a while with each student. I really want them to understand all of this!! Before moving on, I like my students to be able to independently fill in the boxes for each page, AND be able to answer my WH questions about each page when I mix up the order of the questions asked.  For example, I might turn to a page and ask “where” first once, and then “who” first the next time. I usually point to the icon on the bottom of the page when I ask the questions.

After they are able to do this, I use the following worksheets which are also included in the book:

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These are also great for mixing it up, to ensure your students really understand what is being asked.

After these interactive materials, I move to more typical WH Question activities. You can find these all over Teachers Pay Teachers depending on what you’re looking for.

I LOVE the visuals I found at Speaking of Speech. I glued them on the back of paint chip cards and they fit perfectly. An easy way to have your students reference visuals! Check it out!

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The last way I love to teach WH questions is to use Story Cubes.

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I absolutely love the freebie worksheets from Sublime Speech. Click here to check them out! I would recommend having your students plan the who, where, what, why, how, and when for their stories, and then use the one from Sublime Speech to write the story! I may or may not be working on a Story Cubes freebie myself so stay tuned!

What creative ideas do you have for teaching WH questions? I’d love to hear!

Click here to see my WH Questions Interactive Book in my Teachers Pay Teachers store!

My Fluency Favorites

Jenna over at Speech Room News is hosting another fantastic linky party. I love these because they are great reference pages when I need more therapy ideas on a specific topic. This time, it’s fluency!

Click here to see Jenna’s post and check out other bloggers’ posts!

My fluency favorites are below:

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1) My Mega Fluency Packet

This packet is actually my number one best seller in my Teachers Pay Teachers store… and I really love it! It includes tons of visuals, activities, homework, assessment pages, etc… Check out my blog post about it here or click here to see it in my store!

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2) Color Me Fluent

I’ve always thought Color Me Fluent is a really child friendly way to approach fluency. Definitely worth checking out if you haven’t already. Click here to see it from Super Duper!

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3) Fluency Tools Treatment Packet by Busy Bee Speech

I love thinking of fluency techniques as “tools” for our students, and this product does just that! Click here to see it in the Busy Bee Speech store!

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4) My Fluency Bingo Game

Last, I love my Fluency Bingo for increasing utterance length of our students with fluency goals! Click here to check it out in my TpT store!

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Those are my four fluency favorites! Hope you saw some new things! Click here or on the image above to go back to Jenna’s post to read all of the other fluency idea from other bloggers!

{thanks for reading!}