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Speech Therapy -> Phonology -> Syllable Shapes / Consonant-Vowel Combinations
Syllable Shapes / Consonant-Vowel Combinations
Children with apraxia have difficulty putting sounds together rather than producing specific sounds in isolation. Goals should be focused on shapes of words such as, CV (e.g., “me”), VC (e.g., “up), CVC (e.g., “hat”), VCV (e.g., “okay”), CVCV (e.g., “bunny”), CVCVCV (e.g., “potato”) rather than specific sounds to teach the movements needed to put sounds together without segmenting the word or omitting/substituting sounds.
Activity List(s) - top 20 (View all)
- /ch/ CVC word list (initial position only) 1
- 3 syllable words 1
- Multi Syllabic Words (2 syllables) Back to School Edition 1
- Multi Syllabic Words (3 syllables) Back to School Edition 1
- 2-3 Syllable Winter Words 0
- Multi Syllabic Words - 2 syllables 0
- Multi Syllabic Words - 3 syllables 0
- Sheep Rhyming Words 2
- Apraxia goal targets 1
- Pig Rhyming Words 2
- Donkey Rhyming Words 2
- Hen Rhyming Words 2
- Thanksgiving Multisyllabic Words 1
- Cow Rhyming Words 2
- Halloween Multisyllabic Words 0
- Cat Rhyming Words 2
- Duck Rhyming Words 2
- CVC final /t/ 1
- Dog Rhyming Words 2
- Initial /p/ Words 1
- Whitney will develop and expand imitation skills, moving from imitation of motor patterns to imitation of vocal patterns and speech sounds with 90% accuracy across 3 sessions as measured by clinician data and observation to increase overall expressive language skills and speech intelligibility. 2
- Rick will produce /p/ in all positions spontaneously in words, phrases and sentences with 90% accuracy across 3 therapy sessions to increase intelligibility. 2
- Marline will correctly imitate, then spontaneously produce the /r/ phoneme (including s-blends) in all word positions in words, phrases, sentences, and finally conversation with 80% accuracy over 3 consecutive sessions in order to improve intelligibility. 3
Springtime CV, VC, CVC Words For Apraxia 2
This is a gardening activity which includes planting cv, vc, cvc words. Bonus vocabulary activities and coloring pages attached.
Roll a Dice Game-Draw An Animal 3
Roll a Dice Game/Reinforcer. Different animal bodies/body parts. Create an Animal.
Snow Globe Language and CVC Word Activities 2
25 pages of reinforcer, language, and CVC word activities.
Ally Alligator’s Apraxia Breakfast 4
60 CV, VC, CVC breakfast cards to "feed" to the alligator of your choosing-- I made mine out of an old cascade dishwashing container. Alligator graphics also provided.
Articulation /b/ Coloring Sheets: All Positions 1
These are all positions of /b/ in words with pictures available for coloring.
Train Image For CVC Words or to Mark Syllables 2
Train image for articulation. Visual cue to mark CVC words (or up to 4 phonemes) or to mark syllables in words up 4 syllable words.
Cr /kr/ Blend 1
Articulation Resource. Speech Resource. SLP. Articulation cards for the "cr" /kr/ blend in the initial position. Each card contains one word and associated image. Words: crocodile, cricket, crow, c...
Early Sounds - Syllable Mats 2
Practice early developing sounds with these fun syllable mats
Articulation /b/ Flash Cards: All Positions 1
All positions of /b/ words in color. 1 page for initial, medial and final with 3 combination pages. 6 pages total.
/d/ Articulation Cards 2
Articulation Cards for /d/ in all positions: Initial: 16 targets; Medial: 16 targets; Final: 16 targets
Kiki's Holiday Breakfast Story 5
Bailey Morgan, MA, CCC-SLP
A story about Kiki who is planning to make breakfast for the holidays. The story focuses on planning, making lists, requesting, problem solving, following a recipe, and more.Includes activity list
Speech Maze Template 2
Story Dice For Language Building and Writing Prompts, Wh- Question Dice 4
Story dice are a fun way to elicit speech, language and writing samples and to target goals in therapy or in centers! Dice include engaging images for writing prompts and conversational starters. T...
Reading Longer Words: Insights Into Multisyllabic Word Reading 2Author: Lindsay Heggie and Lesly Wade-Woolley - Students with persistent reading difficulties are often especially challenged by multisyllabic words; they tend to have neither a systematic approach for reading these words nor the confidence to persevere (Archer, Gleason, & Vachon, 2003; Carlisle & Katz, 2006; Moats, 1998). This challenge is magnified by the fact that the vast majority of English words are multisyllabic and constitute an increasingly large proportion of the words in elementary school texts beginning as early as grade 3 (Hiebert, Martin, & Menon, 2005; Kerns et al., 2016). Multisyllabic words are more difficult to read simply because they are long, posing challenges for working memory capacity. In addition, syllable boundaries, word stress, vowel pronunciation ambiguities, less predictable grapheme-phoneme correspondences, and morphological complexity all contribute to long words' difficulty. Research suggests that explicit instruction in both syllabification and morphological knowledge improve poor readers' multisyllabic word reading accuracy; several examples of instructional programs involving one or both of these elements are provided.