Barrier games have long been used by speech-language pathologists for developing language skills for giving and following directions using spatial concepts and descriptive concepts. 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.
This has been revised 7-2016
This is the 3rd set of Barrier Games activities added to my store. There are 6 new visual scenes; including places in school, a park, and a street with buildings.
There are now 4 pages of images students can add to the scenes by giving or following directions.
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Other barrier games: Build a Face
and Set 2 Beach and Forest Scenes
There are 5 sets in all.
All adress CCSS for listening and speaking skills in following & giving directions, comprehension and use of descriptive vocabulary.