Nonlinguistic representation to support learning. Teach in ways to help students visually process information. Using graphic organizers, physical models, pictures, and kinesthetic activities. Include
...s fillable forms and ideas for sensory activities. See BUNDLE at S0XTEA0815.
NOTE: Powerpoint Presentation for viewing on PCA collection of comic strips revealing troublesome situations for teens with hearing loss. Includes commentary on how each humorous situation might be re
...resolved.20 more situations and scenarios that mix humor with compassion in negotiating social communication.More antics and advocacy for teens and tweens with hearing loss.
Communication breakdowns are a common
problem, especially for students who are deaf/hard of hearing. And many times,
students will often ask "what?" or "huh?" when they don't
hear something. Unfort
...unately, asking "what?" or "huh?"
doesn't fix the communication breakdown and often leaves the speaker and the
listener frustrated. These 50 digital task cards on the BOOM
Learning website follow a lesson format and teach the following areas:What are communication
breakdowns?What causes communication
breakdowns?How do you recognize a
breakdown has happened?3-step directions for repairing
breakdownsA variety of specific repair
strategiesPractice scenariosAnd more!Throughout the deck, students will come to
8 checkpoint cards to test their understanding. Boom Cards are self-checking
and you can track student progress. These are great for one-on-one work with
students, in a small group setting, or as independent practice. These digital task cards would be great on
a laptop, desktop, Chromebook, tablet, or any other mobile device that can
access the internet. They can even be used on your Smart Board. Plus, they’re no prep which means no
printing, laminating or storage.This product includes:· A link to access 50 Digital Task Cards on
communication breakdowns and repair strategies on the
BOOM Learning℠ website· Teacher Notes on how to use these BOOM
Cards™ in your classroomTake a look at the thumbnail images and the
preview file above to better understand what the digital task cards look like.If you are looking for more self-advocacy
Boom Cards for your students with hearing loss, check out my other decks.More about BOOM Learning…
To use Boom Cards, you must be connected to
the Internet. Boom Cards play on modern browsers (Chrome, Safari, Firefox, and
Edge). Apps are available for Android, iPads, iPhones, and Kindle Fires. For
security and privacy, adults must have a Boom Learning account to use and
assign Boom Cards. You will be able to assign the Boom Cards you are buying
with "Fast Pins," (play provides instant feedback for self-grading
Boom Cards). Fast Play is always a free way for students to engage with Boom
Cards decks. For additional assignment options, you'll need a premium account.
If you are new to Boom Learning, you will be offered a free trial of our
premium account. Read here for details: http://bit.ly/BoomTrial.
This checklist is designed to be a pretest/post-test when a Classroom Amplification Distribution System (CADS or soundfield amplification) is used in a classroom in which large group instruction is pr
...esented. It can be used with a selected subgroup of students, or all students can be asked to complete the checklist. Each student rates his/her general responsiveness during instruction on a 1-5 rating scale. Includes room for minimal comments. Results will be most valid for students in grade 4 or ages 9-10 and above.
FAKE IT TO YOU MAKE IT is a fun and motivating no-prep grab & go SELF-ADVOCACY resource for elementary and middle school-aged kids who are deaf and hard of hearing. If you're looking for a new twist t
...st to self-advocacy lessons you are at the right place.THIS RESOURCE HAS THREE PARTS:PART ONE:The part of the lesson and self-advocacy content is taught through a colorful nine-page story.Buffy the main character hears with cochlear implants and is relatable for kids that are deaf and hard of hearing. Kids love the comic-like story format!The story is great for auditory comprehension, story recall, and re-telling activities.PART TWO:Next, we meet eight of Buffy's friends who are also deaf and hard of hearing.There are eight situations - one for each friend.The goal is to identify different ways the kids try to bluff or fake it to get by.Each scenario is a common situation that kids with hearing loss face at school, at home, with peers, and in their community.Talking points with guided questions/discussion prompts for each scenario.Kids grapple with the challenging situations to foster self-advocacy learning.PART THREE:Buffy has learned a lot about self-advocacy and shares -Tips For Communication Success.Most importantly Buffy learned that bluffing doesn't work!INSTRUCTIONS1. The therapist, teacher, or parent reads the story about Bluffy and leads a discussion.2. The children listen to each of the eight scenarios. Each scenario can be taught as individual mini-lessons and introduced over time. One or more scenarios per lesson/session.3. The adult uses the questions and discussion prompts to foster self-advocacy learning.WHAT'S INCLUDED:✧ A PDF story that teaches the lesson content.✧ 8 situations or mini-lessons✧ Comic-like pictures illustrate the situations✧ Talking points with guided questions/discussion prompts✧ Advocacy StrategiesDIGITAL - NO PRINT The PDF can be opened and played with your iPad or tablet. When playing on a computer, open and use a PDF reader such as Adobe Acrobat Reader DC which is free. ➼ PRINT - This is an option but will use a great deal of ink due to the graphics.
A collection of comic strips revealing troublesome situations for teens with hearing loss. Includes commentary on how each humorous situation might be resolved.20 more situations and scenarios that m
... mix humor with compassion in negotiating social communication.More antics and advocacy for teens and tweens with hearing loss.
Handout with information on possible impact on understanding language, speech, social, and need for educational accommodations and services in Spanish language. For 16-25dB or minimal hearing loss.
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