For SLPs, Freebies

Speech and Language Therapy Data Collection Cheat Sheet

  1. Thanks for this cheat sheet! This is ideal in any kinds of data collection method, especially in the academe. Thanks for sharing!

  2. Sandra G says:

    Thank you SO much for this! So helpful!

  3. Marc Mitnick says:

    I am trying to subscribe to your newsletter and receive the free cheat sheet. I cannot find the link to your newsletter.

    • Shannon says:

      Thanks for your interest in my newsletter! There’s a sign up box at the end of the post. If that isn’t showing up for you, there is a box to click on on the right side of my website (including this post) as well. Feel free to email me at speechymusings@gmail.com if you can’t find either. Thanks!

  4. Jenna says:

    I have subscribed to your newsletter and clicked on the link but did not receive the data cheat sheet?

  5. Julia R. says:

    I signed up and got the email to my inbox. But I would also like the data collection cheat sheet freebie. Could you help?

    • Shannon says:

      Absolutely! Within a few hours of confirming your email address, you’ll get a second email containing a link and a password to my freebie library. Hope that helps! Feel free to email me at speechymusings@gmail.com if you have any other questions!

  6. Whitney says:

    Quick, helpful resource!

  7. Susan says:

    Shannon,
    I have subscribed but when I put in the password nothing happens. I can not get the cheat sheet and it keeps taking me back to the password page.

  8. Kristin says:

    Thank you sooo much! This is awesome!

  9. LR says:

    Absolutely love this cheat sheet! I always find myself having trouble understanding data collection. Can you explain in more detail how you actually get your data? For example, out of 10 trials, You have to provide 5 verbal/visual cues. If the child gets it correct with cues, You would make a + with a circle around it correct? If they get it wrong even with cues, would you put a ~ (minus) with a circle around it or just mark it as a minus? Then how would you write out your findings for documentation purposes? Any clarification on how to take data objectively and report it would be greatly appreciated. I don’t know why this is always so confusing to me!

    • Shannon says:

      I’d typically just mark a minus but as long as you’re consistent, whatever works best for you works! In the example you gave, I’d write something like “Identified synonyms in 5/10 opportunities given a sentence strip, moderate gestural cues, and 1 direct verbal prompt.” If you’re stuck with data, I’d definitely recommend looking into SLP Toolkit! It’s been super helpful for me keeping track of everything!

  10. Katie says:

    I have tried to get this free cheat sheet but it never comes to my email that I input. Is there a way to work around this?

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