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- Let this resource help your students who need to build skills for following and giving directions. If you need to meet Common Core State Standards for listing and speaking with your students with language disorders this bundle of resources can help them to expand their skills for giving and followi$23.60$29.50Save $5.90
- Barrier games are often used by speech-language pathologists to increase receptive and expressive language skills, for giving and following directions, as well as comparing and contrasting and describing. They are a fun way for students to work cooperatively to build their skills.This is a bundle o$18.80$23.50Save $4.70
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.
This resource could also be used to have students create faces with specific moods.
- • Directions for how to play barrier games
- • 20 pairs of eyes
- • 14 mouths
- • 2 noses
- • 5 pairs of ears
- • 3 heads of hair; 1 female/longer & 1 male/shorter & 1 medium
- • 2 head shapes
- 2 blank faces/heads