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Lisle Speech Language Pathologists

Have a great summer, don’t forget to practice!

5 minutes of daily practice is needed to help with the carryover process and to prevent regression

If you have misplaced your child’s speech and language practice calendar

Try these other ideas:

Play games, describe & define words, read out loud, do picture walks with books, retell books or movies, play the ABC game in the car, make sentences & ask questions, the list can go on and on

Correct their articulation and grammar errors

What else can you do to help your children this summer?

Everyone can benefit from improving their executive functioning skills

Executive Functioning

Involve your child/ren with planning the fun in the sun to hone in on organizational and critical thinking skills.

            What do we need to pack for our day at the zoo, beach, etc?

            Make the shopping list for a BBQ and strategize where to buy each item

            How many pounds of potato salad do we need for the party?

            Create a water obstacle course with sprinklers and water balloons

            Making crafts

            Following recipes and cooking

            Create a schedule of summer activities, prioritize them and pick the dates

            Work on time management – guess how long an activity will take

Keep on schedule – make sure that getting ready and eating breakfast is done in a timely fashion

            Model “self talk” while completing tasks – so they understand that it is broken into             parts

            Create simple problems for them to solve

May 2015

May was better Speech and Hearing Month

The week of May 11th was STUTTERING AWARENESS WEEK

Stuttering is a complex disorder that touches up to 70 million people around the world and more than 3 million in the U.S. alone. 2% of the population stutters.

Did you know that there are a lot of famous people who stutter? You will be surprised to know these famous people stuttered: Marilyn Monroe, Bruce Willis, Nicole Kidman, Emily Blunt, James Earl Jones, Samuel L. Jackson, Charlie Sheen, Wayne Brady, Ron Harper, Shaquille O’Neal, Adrian Peterson, Tiger Woods and Marc Anthony just to name a few. Check out this website to learn more about how they overcame their stuttering. http://www.stutteringhelp.org/famous-people-who-stutter

Things to remember when talking to a person who stutters: Listen patiently, avoid finishing their sentences unless they ask you to, keep eye contact and wait. Many people who stutter just need a little extra time to finish their sentences.

Dinner Talk Ideas (Questions to ask your student)

When doing “Dinner Talks” remind your child/ren to use their strategies in order to speak with correct pronunciation, be fluent, and to speak in grammatically correct sentences. Please correct your child’s errors when they are heard. Thank you for your continued support of your child’s speech and language program.

What will you do to continue to improve your speech at school and at home?

Do you know anyone who stutters? What should you do if a person stutters?

Have you invented anything?

What are some ideas you have for inventions?

What will you do for your mother for Mother’s Day?

What will you do for your teacher to show you appreciate them?

5 minutes of daily practice is needed to help with the carryover process.

April 2015

National Autism Awareness Month

In order to highlight the growing need for concern and awareness about autism, the Autism Society has been celebrating National Autism Awareness Month since the 1970s. The United States recognizes April as a special opportunity to educate the public about autism and issues within the autism community.

Autism spectrum disorder is a complex developmental disability that typically appears during the first three years of life and affects a person’s ability to communicate and interact with others. Autism is defined by a certain set of behaviors and is a “spectrum disorder” that affects individuals differently and to varying degrees. There is no known single cause of autism, but increased awareness and funding can help families today. Some of the behaviors associated with autism include delayed learning of language; difficulty making eye contact or holding a conversation; difficulty with executive functioning, which relates to reasoning and planning; narrow, intense interests; poor motor skills’ and sensory sensitivities. Again, a person on the spectrum might follow many of these behaviors or just a few, or many others besides. The diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder is applied based on analysis of all behaviors and their severity. 

Know the signs: Early identification can change lives

Autism is treatable. Children do not “outgrow” autism, but studies show that early diagnosis and intervention lead to significantly improved outcomes. 

Here are some signs to look for in the children in your life:

·         Lack of or delay in spoken language

·         Repetitive use of language and/or motor mannerisms (e.g., hand-flapping, twirling objects)

·         Little or no eye contact

·         Lack of interest in peer relationships

·         Lack of spontaneous or make-believe play

·         Persistent fixation on parts of objects

Dinner Talk Ideas (Questions to ask your student)

When doing “Dinner Talks” remind your child/ren to use their strategies in order to speak with correct pronunciation, be fluent, and to speak in grammatically correct sentences. Please correct your child’s errors when they are heard. Thank you for your continued support of your child’s speech and language program.

How do you currently help the environment?

What else can you do to help the environment?

What do people with Autism struggle with?

Do you know anyone with Autism?

5 minutes of daily practice is needed to help with the carryover process.

 

At Home Games to Practice Speech and Language

Go Fish: you can use a regular deck of cards to review numbers, or you could use other decks of cards (can be found at Wal-Mart, Kmart, etc) that contain pictures of animals, opposites, shapes, colors, etc.  There are many areas to target while playing Go Fish.  Here are just a few examples

Practice Formulating Questions:  The game gives children an opportunity to practice formulating the question “Do you have a ….” multiple times during the game.   .

Vocabulary Development: It may be easier to use a deck of cards that have pictures on them (Again, found at most stores) rather than a regular deck.  Additionally, it may be easier to print, cut, and paste pictures onto 3x5’’ index cards to make your own game!

Articulation Practice: Again, it may be easier to print, cut, and paste your child’s speech sounds on index cards; however, you could also use a regular deck of cards and play a regular game.  If you notice a speech sound error, correct and have them repeat your model.

Description/definition Practice: Have your child describe the picture they want from you, e.g. Do you have an animal with feathers that flies and lays eggs?

Memory Game: If you have a memory game, it would be a great chance to strengthen memory skills, same/different concepts, and of course, speech sounds. 

Picture Walk with Books: Looking through a variety of picture books with your child will encourage reading, as well as targeting language and speech sounds.  Have your child describe the pictures they see in a book (using their “good speech sounds,” of course).

Mrs. Lauten’s Speech and Language Website: Please refer to my website for any additional information regarding speech and language development and activities.

http://www.lisle202.org/vnews/display.v/SEC/Schiesher%7CSpeech%20and%20Language

Additional Online Games: There are many websites out there to help parents work with their children at home with their speech and language.  Here are just a few:  

http://www.speech-language-development.com

http://www.quia.com/pages/havemorefun.html

 

Speech Language Pathologists in Lisle Community Unit School District 202

Theresa Lauten M.S.Ed., M.A., CCC-SLP
Licensed Speech Language Pathologist

Services Schiesher Elementary Grades Kindergarten & 3-5
630-493-8175
tlauten@lisle202.org

Referral Form: Theresa Lauten

Mary Bumpus M.A. CCC-SLP
Services Lisle Junior High School, Lisle Senior High & 5th Grade
(she is a part-time Speech Language Pathologist 
for Lisle School District)
630-493-8289

mbumpus@lisle202.org

Referral Form: Mary Bumpus

Our mission

To provide quality speech-language services to children with communication disorders and give support to their families.

Click here for articulation milestones

State Foundations

ISHA (Illinois Speech-Language and Hearing Association)   www.ishail.org

ASHA (American Speech, Language and Hearing Association)
www.asha.org
SFA (Stuttering Foundation of America)
www.stuttersfa.org
Illinois State Learning Standards
www.isbe.state.il.us/ils/Default.htm

 

Click on the links below to find out more about each topic:

Apraxia Articulation
Autism Craniofacial
Hearing Home Activities
Language Nonverbal
Phonology Pragmatics
Stuttering Swallowing
Voice Word Finding

Created by Theresa Lauten M.S.Ed., M.A., CCC-SLP 
                Licensed Speech Language Pathologist

 

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Schiesher Elementary 5205 Kingston Ave. Lisle, IL  60532
Phone: 630-493-8100

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