Barrier games have long been used by speech-language pathologists for developing language skills. Having a pair of students take turns giving and following directions develops concise directing and describing skills in a fun activity. Students learn to listen carefully, and the therapist/teacher is able to focus on scaffolding and teaching such skills as chunking and re-auditorization without having to simultaneously be giving the auditory input.
There are a lot of different ways to create barrier activities and many materials can be used. The images in this set were created in Pages on a mac. In my TPT store, you will find 3 other sets that use visual scenes with objects students can place in them in different ways.
There are 9 different face bases, 19 possible eyes, 7 noses (although many of the eyes would also work as noses), 18 ears, 8 hair/head pieces, 15 mouths. The sample face shown on the cover is also on a separate page to use as an example.
I have 5 barrier games sets in all. Try others for even more fun. Set 2 has beach and forest scenes
and buying the whole bundles saves money HERE