Teach your students to follow instructions and directions while working on visual memory, visual discrimination, sequencing and motor planning at the same time! This set works on so many skills at once!
Often times our students with special needs have a difficult time following verbal directions. This set lets your students work on a variety of skills while allowing them to meet success by providing them with the visuals they need to complete tasks independently!
Build a Burger
Build a Taco
Build a Sandwich
Build an Ice-Cream Cone
Build a Pizza
Coming Soon: this bundle will be finished growing by January 2018.
(the date has been pushed back from the end of fall due to the Napa Wild Fires, family properties burned down- insurance claims are taking up our creating time, but we promise they'll be finished soon.)
Buy the set now and save lots of $$$$$.
As each additional set is uploaded the price will increase. Purchase now for the very best value.
Build a Sundae
Build a Sushi
Build a... mystery
Build a... mystery
Each set has 20 Pattern / Sequencing Cards
Clear photographs of sandwich parts (bread, meat, cheese, lettuce, etc.)
Each pattern/sequencing card shows a completed... (ex: sandwich) (bread, meat + add-ons)
Pattern/ Sequencing Cards range from 3 - 12 pieces.
6 Game Ideas for partner/ whole class instruction.
Fast Food - Have your students challenge each other to see who can make a sandwich the fastest! Give each student a stack of (3-5 cards) and see who can complete the order the fastest! My students love to turn this into a whole class challenge with the winners facing off.
Great way to incorporate work training into the classroom!
The Regular - Give your students one card at a time to memorize. They have to turn it over and build it without looking at the card.
Picky Eater - Partner up. One student is given the card, and the other student stands a few feet away throwing the ingredients at their partner. The person making the sandwich is to only catch the necessary ingredients to make the sandwich and assemble it. Once each sandwich is completed students trade off who's throwing and who’s assembling.
I generally make this into a competition and give each team 3-5 sandwich to complete.
Where is it? - Teams or individual players race to make their sandwich, but they have the extra challenge of having to find the ingredients that have been hidden around the room.
I love having my other students hide the ingredients and tell their classmates if they’re getting hot or cold.
It’s in the bag - Throw all of the sandwich pieces into a bag and have your students grab the ingredients without looking based on their size/ shape.
It’s All in the Team - Break your class into teams of 2-3 kids and have them complete to see who can properly assessable their sandwiches first. (5-7 cards per team)
Use the cards at an independent workstation or turn it into a partner/ whole class activity by using the game options.
Individual Task Bin:
If your student is overwhelmed by the larger sandwich combinations- teach them to cover everything on the card above the layer they are currently working, moving it up with each piece they add.
Visual Perceptual Work:
Build a sandwich using one of the cards then set out a few cards below it. Have your student determine which sandwich you built.
This could also be a partner work where one student is working on completing the task and the other student is only working on the visual perceptual piece.
All of our products are classroom tested and therapy tested- we’ve used them ourselves and know that they are effective! AdaptEd is made up of a team (SLP, OT and SPED teacher / AT Specialist) so that we can offer you the best, and the most reliable resources possible.
We know how frustrating it can be to spend your hard earned money on something- only to open it and find out it’s not what you were looking for. That- this simply is not going to do anything useful for you or your students. We don’t want that- and we know you don’t either! If you’re not completely satisfied with your download to email us at email@example.com and let us know. We’d love to see how we can fix it!