18 Mini-Lessons target BLUFFING and foster self-advocacy and personal responsibility for kids that are deaf and hard of hearing. This resource is based on the NEVER HAVE I EVER game which is fun and m
... and motivating for elementary and middle school-aged kids.Ideal for: Speech, Listening and Spoken Language, Teachers of the Deaf and Hard of Hearing, Counselors, TeletherapyBluffing is pretending to hear or acting in a way that shows you understand what is being said when you actually are not following the conversation. Bluffing, faking, and pretending are common habits of most people with hearing loss.What's included in this resource:Tips from Pro-Bluffer, Dr. Michelle Hu, a pediatric audiologist and bilateral cochlear implant recipient. Michelle knows what it is like to bluff and shares words of wisdom based on her life experiences. Follow Michelle on Instagram as she shares her hearing loss journey.18 Never Have I Ever Mini-Lessons✧ Real photos that illustrate the social situations and scenarios✧ Each situation pictures a student who says: (example) "Never Have I Ever pretended that I didn’t want to join in the game.”✧ The kids' self-talk or comments. (example) "It’s easier to not play rather than mishear and mess up."✧ Talking points with guided questions/discussion prompts.Children grapple with BLUFFING in challenging situations. Discussing possible plans of action, and exploring positive coping and communication repair strategies within a supported environment is important. Self-advocacy success requires knowledge, skills, and importantly ample practice opportunities.➼ DIGITAL - NO PRINT can be opened and played with your favorite PDF reader app on a tablet. When playing on a computer, open and use a PDF reader such as Adobe Acrobat Reader DC which is free. ➼ PRINT - Print out the 18 situations and a copy of the Discussion prompts and questions.
Complete curriculum guidance, fillable sheets, activities and scenarios for instruction in understanding hearing loss (in themselves and other role models), assistive devices, and social awareness si
...tuations. Also includes a a pre and post assessment skills tracker that can be used to determine strengths and needs, track skill acquisition, and create goals and objectives. Includes items 0527-0531, 0535, 0539, 0479, 0477
This resource is hilarious and a kid's favorite self-advocacy activity. It was created to encourage self-advocacy skills in children who are deaf and hard of hearing but is effective when targeting li
...ing listening skills in all kids.Ideal for: Speech, Listening and Spoken Language, Teachers of the Deaf and Hard of Hearing, Counselors, TeletherapyThe Premise: Sinister has two ears, wears great hearing devices and has been in listening and language therapy since he was a toddler. But, it doesn’t matter. Sinister is a BAD listener! He doesn’t try and makes up excuses for not listening. Sinister gets in a whole lot of trouble because he doesn’t listen.The adult leads a discussion using Sinister’s poor excuses for not listening. Kids love imagining the trouble sinister gets himself into because he doesn’t listen. This activity is an easy, no-prep way to encourage the child to be Boss of Your Hearing Loss. It can be used by parents at home, teachers and therapists both face to face and during tele-practice.While not age-specific it has been successfully used with kids as young 1st grade and up through middle school. This resource can be easily leveled up or down to meet a variety of children's goals and needs.Sinister The Bad Listener requires no prep or planning because everything is in this resource. It can be easily used by parents at home, teachers and therapists both face to face and on tele-platforms. This Digital - No Print resource can be opened and played with your favorite PDF reader app on a tablet. When playing on a computer, open and use a PDF reader such as the free Adobe Acrobat Reader DC. Please note: Sinister The Bad Listeners serve and return conversational game between the adult and the listener. There is no audio component or sound bytes included.
This is a fun digital learning activity for a student to review the 3 parts of the ear. The learner identifies the function of each part, what is in each part and uses a diagram to identify parts of t
...he ear.There are very few digital learning activities available today. Advocacy practice for students with hearing loss includes learning about hearing. As students begin to learn how they ear, identifying the 3 parts of the ear is a first step. They need lots of practice labeling different parts of the ear and identifying how they help with hearing. Learning Objective:1. The student will be able to identify functions of the 3 parts of the ear. 2. Given a diagram, the student will label the part of the ear.
The CAVE Checklist in Spanish is a self-report checklist is intended to be completed students age 9 and above who are deaf or hard of hearing to identify possible communication access issues that may
...occur during virtual education situations. It is recommended that the CAVE be completed in an interview format with the DHH specialist discussing each situation with the student. Students read 10 questions related to accessing communication in online learning situations and rate them from Always Easy to Always Difficult, or Doesn't Happen. A total score can be obtained. Not every situation will apply to every student. Situations indicating appropriate access will receive scores of 4 or 5. Items scoring 1, 2, 3, need to be addressed for appropriate access needs. The 10 questions are followed by a list in which the student identifies what he or she thinks helps most during online learning.
Assessment tool and its guidelines for use. Guides the teacher, clinician, or itinerant to evaluate the student(s) and determine appropriate instruction. The assessment covers grades K-2; 3-5;6-8;9-
...12, broken in 4 grade level segments and instruction topics. Non-fillable.
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