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.
Expose older students to how self-advocacy skills different from school to adult life. Students are given an article written by an adult with hearing loss. Encourage discussion and forward-thinking wi
...th this activity. This article addresses dealing with a progressive hearing loss. See BUNDLE at S0XSCI729.
This interactive Google Slides activity asks students to evaluate 4 listening situations (presented in pictures and short descriptions) and rate them on a scale according to listening difficulty. Afte
...r rating the situations, students are tasked with providing an explanation of why each situation is difficult or easy to hear. This would be a great 'stepping off' activity to begin a unit on coping skills or to evaluate how a student perceives different situations and why/how he/she feels about his/her listening abilities.There is very little digital learning activities available for remote learning today. This tool that asks students to rate situations that are difficult or easy to hear encourages introspection about a student's hearing loss. Asking student to explain why the situation is easy or hard to hear encourages them to evaluate their own listening skills and how advocacy can improve even the most difficult situation.Learning Objective:The student will be able to compare listening situations by rating them on a scale from easy to hear to hear. The student will be able to describe why a specific listening situation is difficult or easy to hear, giving support for their answers.
Guide written for speECH- language pathologists and others new to meeting the needs of students who are hard of hearing. Provides 12 stePS- to consider when determining appropriate services and accomm
Are you used to logging in to Takeout as a Teacher Tools member? You need to use your password and the email address associated with your Teacher Tools account instead of your Teacher Tools username to login to Takeout and access your previously purchased files.
Login issues contact email@example.com