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Slp resources

More than 15 different FREE SLP data sheets. Tons of ideas including how to use Google Sheets to stay organized. From Speechy Musings.


We all strive to be organized! This post gives tips and examples on how to get ready to do the best kind of therapy ever--play based!


Carrier phrases are phrases in which the first few words are constant and only the last word changes. These phrases help to encourage longer utterances, offer repetition and provide multiple opportunities to practice targets without an additional cognitive task of having to generate ideas, which may detract from the articulation or vocabulary drill.


A open ended winter FREEBIE from me {Mia McDaniel} to YOU! Thank you for your continued support of my little TpT shop!


Speech and Language Therapy Data Collection Cheat Sheet (Speechy Musings)

Do you ever get data in uneven totals? Like your student said 7/18 articulation words correct and you’re stuck wondering what percentage that is? Do you want a more consistent, objective way to measur


Hot Chocolate Sentences

Winter Speech Therapy! Use these marshmallows to describe pictures on hot chocolate mugs to work on expanding utterances using subject/verb and subject/verb/object sentence structure, syntax, personal pronouns, subject-verb agreement, and present progressive verb tense.


Find Your Tail Sound: Interactive Final Consonant Deletion Packet

Just one of five interactive activities to support Final Consonant Deletion. Flip the 'tail' sound over if your student omits the last sound.


Losing a Game Social Scripts Mini Flip Book {Free Printable}

Free printable social scripts about losing a game for kids with autism or hyperlexia from And Next Comes L


How to Use Evidence to Make You a Better SLP

Struggling to keep up with it all? Read about this SLP's "real life" approach to evidence-based practice.


Dyslexics show a difference in sensory processing

Neuroscientists have discovered that a basic mechanism underlying sensory perception is deficient in individuals with dyslexia, according to new study. The brain typically adapts rapidly to sensory input, such as the sound of a person's voice or images of faces and objects, as a way to make processing more efficient. But for individuals with dyslexia, the researchers found that adaptation was on average about half that of those without the disorder.