This packet of instructional materials includes 5 homework sheets based on the CHILD checklist (P01ASM0573). Ideally, the parent or caregiver would work with the student to discuss each communication
...situation and then determine, 1) what the child can do, and 2) what the family can do to prevent or help to repair a communication breakdown. From Building Skills for Success in the Fast-Paced Classroom.
This Self-Advocacy resource is a favorite of students who are deaf and hard of hearing. There are five situations to role-play where players assume the role of kids at school, at home, with peers, and
... and in their community. They are all derived from situations of actual kids I've seen for therapy.Self-advocacy success requires knowledge, skills, and most importantly practice. These situations provide opportunities for kids to grapple with challenging situations and explore communication repair strategies within a supported environment. Included:★ Five Scenarios - Two Parts Each1. At School In The Noisy Hallway2. Driving To Soccer3. After the Birthday Party4. Pizza Party Plans5. At The Ice Cream Shop★ Self-Advocacy Coping Strategies:➼ Part One illustrates a communication breakdown when the studentuses Escape or negative strategies.➼ Part Two is the scenario again with the new Take Charge orpositive strategies.★ Talking Points➼ Provided to engage and support a discussion.No-Prep or Planning- For face-to-face sessions and in teletherapyDigital ResourceOptional: Print the role-play scenarios for the students★ Boom LearningThis Self Advocacy For Role Play is also available as a Boom Deck in the Listen With Lynn Boom Learning Store. To use Boom Cards, you must be connected to the internet.◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ ◈ CUSTOMER TIPS:➼ Questions? EMAIL ME before purchasing this resource or anytime later.♥ Sign-up HERE for the Listen With Lynn Emails♥ Let’s Connect:InstagramFacebookKeep up your good work. I am blessed to help along the way.Thanks so much!Lynn Wood
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.
This self-advocacy product contains 15 possible scenarios that students could face as a learner who is deaf/hard-of-hearing. The scenarios are end of the year and summer-themed situations. Read each s
...scenario with your students. Have your students decide if it is an "ideal" listening situation or a "difficult" listening situation.
Information to be considered by DHH teachers and school teams listing possible accommodations and self-advocacy expectations in the areas of a) communication access, b) communication interaction, c) a
...dditional supports, d) special considerations.
Complete curriculum guidance and scenarios for instruction in the students involvement in IEP planning, understanding and applying the law, assistive devices, and exploring options after graduation (
...transitioning into the workplace or postsecondary school). 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 0522, 0532 - 0534, 0536-0539, 0552-0559, 0478, 0479
The Wizard's Challenge Game is a relevant and motivating resource which can be effectively used with students to reinforce standards based IEP goals and/or objectives in the areas of self-advocacy, se
...lf-concept, communication repair and amplification utilization. The game relies on the players having some knowledge of the Harry Potter books or movies as it compares children with hearing loss living in families where they are the only ones who are deaf or hard of hearing to families of muggles that have a child who is a wizard or witch born into them. A parallel is drawn of Harry as 'The Boy Who Lived' being the only one with a lightening bolt scar on his face at Hogwarts to the student who is the only one using hearing devices in his or her neighborhood school. Print your own game board, cards, and game pieces.
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