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Articulation Games

Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for Articulation Games. Get inspired and try out new things.

Articulation Game Boards Freebie

Hi, friends! Thank you for stopping by my little blog. I whipped up a quick freebie to share with you today! Back in February, I launched a new NO PREP articulation series. You can read more about that HERE. This series has been a complete hit! My students adored the March game boards and I’m ... Read More about Articulation Game Boards {FREEBIE!}

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It's All Fun and Games Until....

Someone is learning and making progress! Meredith of Peachie Speechie and I (Mandi of Panda Speech) have teamed up to talk about how we play games in speech! It is a commonly known fact that SLPs use board games in therapy sessions to engage their students. It is definitely not as easy as it sounds! We have to incorporate other materials relevant to each of the student’s objectives in between turns, not to mention cueing and modeling social skills. Let me say this, it is NOT all fun and game

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Easy and Creative Articulation Card Activities in Speech Therapy

Articulation therapy can be boring and repetitive! Here are low-prep ways to keep your students motivated with articulation cards.

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Articulation Playing Cards | Speechy Musings

Speech therapy articulation playing cards. Look just like regular playing cards but with articulation words and pictures on them! A must have for therapy! From Speechy Musings. #speechgames #speechtherapy

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French Fry Articulation

If you're on pinterest you've likely seen the french fry sight words or french fry math games popping up everywhere. I decided to steal borrow this fun idea. I of course gave it a speech

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10 Articulation Activities for your Speech Room

Do you ever have days where you know exactly what you need to target, but are just looking for a different way to do it? I know I have had many days like that, especially when working on articulation. My first year in the schools, I know that I was so frustrated with the monotony (to me at the time) of working on articulation, that I wasn't sure I even wanted to do the job anymore! With my crazy caseload now, I have gotten over the feeling that articulation work is monotonous, and now embrace the time I have with my students working on articulation. We can have so much fun together! So, you may ask, how did I get over the feeling of monotony? Well, I made a deal with myself that I would try to change things up. I would take items that I already had and use them as reinforcing activities during articulation work. Here are ten activities that really work for me: 1. Go Fishin- This is a game that I had in my speech room, and every time I had it out for my preschool population, my older students would see it and want to play too. So, I changed it into a way to use it for articulation work. I wrote numbers on the bottom of each fish, so that each time my students catch a fish, they have to say their word or sentence that many number of times. If I could do this again, I would start with higher numbers (I did 1-4) to get more productions. 2. Making Progressive Sentences- My kids think this is hysterical. We start with one articulation card and make a sentence. "I see a soccer player." Then, we add a card and add to our sentence. "I see a soccer player eating a sandwich." Then, we add even more! "I see a soccer player eating a sandwich with Santa." 3. Chipper Chat- This is my one go to item that is fun for all ages. My students LOVE to pick up the chips with the magnetic wand. Students roll the dice and say their word or sentence the number of times on the dice. Then, they get chips to put on their board. When they fill up the board, they can take the chips off. Sometimes, I have students start with all of the chips on the board and take that number of chips off the board. I use the set from Super Duper Inc., but there are lots of different magnet chip boards that you can find on Teachers Pay Teachers. If you don't buy the Chipper Chat set, you can find a bingo magnet and chips at a store like Wal-Mart or Target. I have even seen them at the dollar store occasionally. 4. Paper Clips on Articulation Cards- This works great with the chipper chat magnet wands. Just put paper clips on your articulation cards, and the kids can go fishing for cards. I like to put the cards face down so that the cards are a "surprise" each time. 5. Memory- Ok, I'm sorry, but really, my kids of all ages still LOVE to play memory! I try not to play it too often so it doesn't wear out it's welcome though. 6. Paper Bag- Put cards in a paper bag and pull them out. Try to guess what you will get before you pull it out. If you guess correctly, you get to keep it. First person to guess all of their cards correctly wins. Some kids have a really eerie ability to do this! 7. A Good Book- I love to take a good book out for students and try to find words that start with their sound. I pull out a piece of paper and we write down all of the words that have their sound. I love when I can have them bring books from class for this so that they may think about those words again during reading groups with their teacher. 8. Categories! I have students pick a word from their articulation cards and tell me the category of the item. We create piles of different categories and see how many different piles we can make. Students have to say their word in a sentence, "A sandwich is an food." I love this activity because students get both articulation and language benefits. 9. Guess the Item- I describe the articulation word to the student and see if they can guess the word I am describing. 10. Articulation Recall- We roll the dice to see how many cards the student has to recall. I then present that number of words to the student and give them a moment to memorize them. Then, we flip them over face down and see if the student can recall each word before flipping it back. There you have it! Whether you are just starting out or a seasoned veteran, hopefully some of these ideas will help you to cut the monotony and put more fun in your articulation sessions.

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How to Play Connect Four Articulation Games

Connect your articulation therapy sessions to your students favorite board games. Many of my students enjoy playing connect four which is a fun game that allows for many exposures to their articulation sounds. The objective of Connect Four is to place four of one's own chips of the same color next to each other either vertically, horizontally, or diagonally before your opponent. Vertical Win Horizontal Win Diagonal Win The articulation connect four game includes four different chips colors in green, purple, blue, and red. Each sound includes one board with a combination of initial, medial, and final words. /p, b, t, d, f, v, g, k, m, n, r, r-blends, l, l-blends, s, s-blends, z, sh, ch, th/ Here is an example of the /t/ sound including words in the initial, medial, and final positions all on one board! If your student is at the sentence level have them put the words into a complete sentence. In addition, a data collection sheet is included to help with data collection. Simply circle the + if the student correctly produced that sound or - if the student incorrectly produced that sound. Then add up the correct productions and divide them by the incorrect productions and write the percentage of accuracy. For example Jennifer used the purple chips and correctly produced /d/ sound in the words "Bread, Bed, Desk, & Drummer" and incorrectly produced the /d/ sound in the words "Radish & President". Jennifer scored 4/6 giving her 67% accuracy. Want to see more or purchase this bundle click here! Interested in other articulation games? Check out these other articulation games posts! *Fortune Teller Origami Articulation Bundle *Tic Tac Toe Articulation Game What are your favorite articulation therapy games?

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Quick and Easy Articulation Activities for Speech Therapists

Low-prep/no-prep articulation activities for kids! Find 12 quick & easy game ideas you can use with your students in speech therapy today!

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Articulation ideas that WILL get high repetitions - thedabblingspeechie

Need ideas for getting more repetitions during articulation therapy? I have some articulation ideas that will get high repetitions that are engaging!

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